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Full text of "The Dart 1932"

3 8130 10025 9150 







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THE THEMi: 



X A order that till nuiy niidcrstanJ tin' theme 
iir iiiittif n 1^(111 uhnl> I In- arl uork (if lhi\ 
hotik is hiiscJ, the staff uishcs to make tL>i\ 
statement. 

lor tl-te past half century tin- iiorltl ha\ 

heel! more or less "air miiuled" ami our life 

aliiays has, and uill in the jutiire del'end on 

tlhit mntiire of ;.^ases siirronndiii;^ the earth, 

"AIK- 




PLMf/HED 8Y THE ^EH\0^ CLA^TJ 

OF 



DICKINc/ON o/^EMlA^Y 

— ..^^^^,/r^ AND ^ 

jqmo^ COLLE 

-UilLllAMyPORI PA 




'<=? 



& 





43284 



(9 1"''^ /'"."'■ '"" /"■'■" "'' ""'''■ 

/(I I'liiior one — uh(i nut iiliiin- 
/)i(,\ il/s/i/r^n/s/hil /iiiiisilf In 
iuh.ciiiin III mill /'If siirrr\s hi ihc 
uiirlil (if iiffiiirs, I'll/ line iilni i\ 
li/iill) roiicrniril in I he hii^hcs/ 
/u/ric\/s and fiihiic iicl'ii'i c- 
iiiciits of our Alma Mii/cr. 

Thus, il is //hit III' iliriii /liiii 

III />!■ c/csciiiii;^ iif iiiir sincere^/ 

iidiiiniiliiin /ii;^c//>cr «///) (iiir 

/)i-iirt,(\l >i<iiij will iiiiil siil'piin 

— fnily ii iiii/'lc Dic/;iiisiiiiiiiii. 





TWC l;S)<J2 QiART ?]ii> 



J U^ 




g&ii. Tioben g. T<ic/i 









1 7" is the siinrns/ uish of ihc 
SciiUir Classes <ij 1432, //'.(/ ./// 
jiinscssors iiiitl rniilcis of this 
Daki ilhiU jiiiil tl'c iiiij>rnil\ ic- 
cordcil ill its jhii^cs ti\ iriily iiiid 
iil>/l\ lHji/rci\i";< ll'i' iiicniory of 
a \i\ir pllcil with jtldisaiit tnso- 
ciiitioin, hralthfiil rcircatioii . 
iii/il iinitiuti ;^o<iil jfUdU shiJK 

If fiitiivc i/.;n n/i.i// he iiuidc n 
little happii-r />) the fond reeo'.- 
leetioiis readied lhn>ii:^h the 
jhr^es of this hook, lie sihdl 

I (insider our nark not to 
hill e heen in i j/n. 













/ 





Ahiiii Mii/cr's I.oic //iii'n- tilling, riiniiiiy^ far iiinl iinii 




"// ir"' I'lin'il ^iilli I'lil / III lli( uiirlj (if null. 
I'/h- Cull, i( ill tiill It i^mnir 




'(.'•(Ill inter l>lciiiiiiil I hilt iiuiii \luiuhl liic iilnir/. 




"Al-///,,/ ui//> JhuI,. ni /.,./,, .iiiJ calm.- 




"iioiii //'CM- ;^i'/c\ sorraii flia fill." 




Airaimatratuin <) 








BO^KB or BIKECTOIRS 



Hi)N. Roiii Ki l\ Ric II 
Mr. Charms E. Binniii 
Mr. j. Hi NRV Smith 
Mr. J. Hi NRV Smiim 



Tl RM KxiMRI s 193 2 



BlSIK)I> W'lLllAM I'. M( Dow I 1 I 

Mr. W. W. E. Shannon 
Mr. Georgh W. Sykf.s 
Rev. Simpson B. Evans, 1).1). 
Rev. J. E. A. Bucke, D.D. 
Dr. Charles A. Lehman 
Mr. Henry D. Brown 
JuDGi Don M. Larrabi e 



Tl KM Expires 193 3 



Hon. 1 li lUii r i T. Amis 

Hon. H. M. Smowaitir 

Hon. Max L. Miichei i 

Rev. Oliver S. Metzler, Ph.D. 

Rev. J. E. Skillington, D.D. 

Mr. J. Henry Smith 

Mr. H. B. Powell 

Mr. James B. Graham 

Mr. B. a. Harris 

Hon. Rom k i !•. Rit ii 



I'lrsiclni/ 

V/((-l'risi,/iii/ 

Secretary 

Irtiisiircr 



\\\iJ>iiifi/oii, D. C. 

Sa\/(iii 

CMinfrr. A'. V. 

\(' iiliaiii\j>iirt 

W'llliannpor/ 
W'illniiiisltor/ 
Will nun \jiiirt 



Willnini^lnirt 

Lilt h/'iir;^ 

WilluiiiislHirl 

W ill iiiiii sport 

Al/uoihi 

W'llliiiiitsjxir/ 

ClcirficLI 

W illhiiiisport 

WillhimsJMrl 

W'unlrnh 



Tl RM Expires 1934 



Mr. C. E. Bi nni I I 

Mr. Waiter C. \X'iNriR 

Col. Henry ^X'. Shoi mam r 

Dr. Guy R. Anderson 

Mr. John E. Person 

Rev. Edwin A. Pvles, D.D. 

Mrs. Clarence L. Peaslee 

Mr. Charles F. Sheffer 

"Mr. F. W. Vanderslooi 

Rev. W. Edward Watkins, D.D, 

'•■ Decc.iscd. 



MtiiiloiirM illc 

In,/: Ha nil 

Mclilhattiiii 

Biiriicshoro 

Will ill ins jxir/ 

Carlislr 

\\"illiamsl>i>r/ 

Watiiiiitouii 

W illiiiiinlmrt 

Williaimluir/ 





.M^^ 



[21] 



J ^^ 




PRESIBEWT'S MESSAGE 

MtMBKRS Ol THE CLASSES OF NINETEEN HuNDRED AND ThIRT V - IVk t): 

You have spent one, two, three, or four years at Dickinson; vc.irs th.it .uc tjcncr.illy 
supposed to be the most plastic in the hfe of the individual. What lasting impressions 
have these vears made upon your life? What tools have they given vou with which to 
undertake vour tasks, what inspirations to meet life's discouragements, what inner re- 
sources upon which to draw in time of need? 

Have you been taught how to think? The more recent theor\' of education insists 
that one ought to be taught how to think rather than what to think. The former process 
produces creative thinkers, originators in the fields of human endeavor; the latter pro- 
duces those who will follow the crowd. 

Has it taught you discrimination? Everywhere you will find the true and the false, 
the genuine and the spurious, the good and the bad. The line of cleavage between the 
two, however, is not always apparent. You will need the power of accurate discrimina- 
tion in order to be able to make wise decisions. 

Have you learned an appreciation of the finer things? Can you enjoy and interpret 
a great painting, a symphony, a great book? Art, music, and literature enrich the lives 
of those who become acquainted with them and who are able to understand them. Can 
vou discern the genuine in men, and can you profit by association with such? 

Have you a philosophy of life? Your attitude toward the problems and meaning of 
life will determine your conduct. There are two major attitudes toward life. One is 
summed up briefly in the statement: "The world's mine oyster." The other, "The Son of 
Man came not to be ministered unto but to minister. " 

Have vou grown while at Dickinson? You can measure in inches or perhaps in feet 
the improvement you have made while here in throwing the javelin, in putting the shot; 
and vou can measure in seconds the time by which you have lowered your record in the 
sprints and the distance runs. Can you with equal assurance say that you have increased 
your measure of self-control, developed your latent powers, increased your spiritual 
depth, and become a bigger and better individual? 

These are some of the ways in which you can measure the mfluence which Dickinson 
has had upon vou. Other ways will suggest themselves to you. It is to be hoped that 
after this brief moment of self-examination you will see that the total effect of Dickinson 
upon you has helped to make you a creator instead of an imitator, a helper instead of 
a parasite, a leader instead of a follower. 

In the "Voyage of Life" you will not always find smooth sailing. There will be cross 
currents, head winds, and hidden dangers. There will be times when you will be called 
upon as captain of your barque — yourself — , without human aid, to make the final de- 
cision. In that hour vou must depend upon inner resources. Have you developed these 
resources on which \ou can rely in fair weather and in foul? This thought is contained 
in the beautiful words of Ella Wheeler Wilcox: 



Uiu- >/j;/J 


^,1- ,w.>/. . 


,wll<,r ,.,,/, 


\V7.,/,' //.,■ 


u-lfunnr 1 


,,r:.> hl,„l ; 


■r,i Ihr >, / 


nl Ihc u,l 


1 ,111,1 mil Ih 


Thit ,/,/rr 


n,„n Ihr 


i,n l/uy x" 



I.iif the ttinjs of the sfa an- the , 
A> lie loyagr along thrimgh hie 
■Tis Ih,- id of the will th„l ,lele 
An.l ,i„t the ^lonin uhnh ,ire rife 




[22] 




T)r. 'John «'. Long 




THE TACJJJJlT 




John W. I.onc, 
I'irsiJcii/ 

"ll/\ iidiils lire htiinh, Im\ imlhs arc oriulct; 
Ills Idle s/iict'ic, bii /hf)ir^/'/s iiininiciiLitc." 

A.B., D.I)., Dickinson College; Drew Theolog- 

ic.d Scmln.ir\'. 
Dickinson Scmin.u\' 1921- 



|. Mil lt)N Sm Mil 

/),■,(// 

()i/i ii/ii/i<iii. Mill In' null Id 

"Wnrlh, riiiinr^c. hmiiiy, ihcsc iiidcid 
Yniir Mislciiiiinr tiiul hirlhrr^hl inc." 

A.B., Dickinson College; M.A. University of 

PennsN Iv.ini.i. 
Dickinson Semin.irv I921-; De.in, 1925- 





MlN Nil V. Tai 1 o\\ 
Dam iif Wdiiicii 

Sociolii:o 

"If she till fiiiii II, 'In mil in Inilc iif yiiii. 
Hill liilhcr III l'i-;^cl inure loir in you." 

I'll. B., .Syracuse Univcrsit)'; Gradu.ite '^'ork, 
Columbia and Syracuse Universities. 

Santiago College for Girls, Santiago, Chile, S. 
A., 1906-1912; Social Worker,' 1915-19.^); 
Dickinson Seminary, 1930- 



,11 ^^=L, 




John G. Coknwiii, |u. 
C/>riii/\/iY, B/i)l(i;^ V 

"I.doks joruiiiil [ircscri iir^ In the last, 
Ir/iiii iirll III hitter, claily self -Mir luisscl." 

A.Ii., Dickinson (College; M.A., University of 
Pennsylvania; Graduate Work, Columbia 
University. 

Hanover High Seliool, 1921-192?; Dickinson 
Seminary, 192 3- 





JOHN M. Kl I Sl) 

Latin, Greek, ll/st.irt 
"Aii.l :-h„lly Hohlc he learn and :.laJh teehe." 

A.B., A.M., Dickinson College; B.D., Drew 
Theological Seminary; Cirnduate Work, Uni- 
versity of Pennsylvania. 

Wesley Collegiate Institute, 1922-1929; Dick- 
inson Seminary, 1929- 



Pi III Cj. Cjii I I in 
Si'aii/j!, l-reii(l>, (ieniiaii 

"Accent ;\ the ••mil iif laiii:^iia;.^e; 
It ,iiiies the feeliii;^ and truth of it." 

A.B., Ohio University; M.A., OWm Stale Uni- 
versity. 

Kcnmore High School, !92fi-192,S; Dickinson 
Seminarw 1929- 





George C Camp 

English 

"lie rciuls iiiii(/i; he is ii ,'^M'ii/ o/'scrwr, ami lie 
liHiks quite lltriiir^l.) tin- Jncls i,f men" 

A.B., Oliio Wcslcyan University; M.A., Ohio 
State University. 

Instructor in English, 1926; Teaching Fellow in 
English, 1927-1928, Ohio Wesleyan Univer- 
sity; Instructor in English, Ohio State Uni- 
versity; 1928-1930; Dickinson Seminary, 
1930- 



Cautious a. Choate 

Bihlc, Religious Education, College Pastor 

"III Virtue, nothing earthly roiiLI surpass hini." 

A.B., Friends University; B.D., Drew Univer- 
sity; A.B., Cambridge University; additional 
work, Columbia University. 

Macksville (Kansas) High School, 1922-1924; 
Belmont (Kansas) High School, 1924-192S; 
Dickinson Seminarv, 1930- 





ClI.AKl I s S. XX'lI 1 lAMS 

Coniiiiereial l.au , Palilieat Economy 
" /\s merry as tlie day is long." 

A.B., Dickinson College; B.l.., Dickinson Law 
School; Member Pennsylvania Supreme Court 
Bar. 

Dickinson Seminarv, 1930- 



Va I lOl 1 (;illl)Sl 1 Akmsirong 

Im/iii 
"Rich tiilh the i\uuh of lime:' 

A.B., A.M., D.D., l,.it.iycttc College; H.l)., 

Union Theological Seminary. 
South Orange Academy, 1880-1882; Princip.il, 

1881-1882; New York, 1883-1886; priv.uc 

teaching, 16 years; Dickinson .Seminar)', 

1929- 





Franc is K. Geigle 

Comnuriitd Sti/>jfc/s; Assis/diif, Ph)ui,il 
r.JiiCiilion 

"I'u err iill inic 
I'hal I should loir a hrrj't jhir/niiLir >/.;c 
Ami /hiiik to ufd it." 

Extension Course, Bucknell University; Indiana 
State Teachers College, Summer Session. 

Trevorton High School, 1926-1929; Dickin- 
son Seminary, 1929- 



Grace E. WisrovFR 

Coiiiiiiiiiial Si(h]ccts 

"The rruiird of our iliity /j thr jxiwrr 
to fulfill iUiothrr." 

Wyoming College of Business; Extension C'ourse 

Susquehanna University. 
Dicknison Seminary, 1930- 





127] 




Ruin Ini / Kai>i' 
Ilis/ory 

"None kiicu her hut lo loic her. 
None iniiih-il her hut lo j>yiu\c." 

A.B., Pennsylv^ania State College; Graduate 
Work, Pennsylvania State College. 

Clearfield High School, 1923-1924; Dickinson 
Seminary, 1924-1928, 1929- 



Josi-PH D. Babcock 

F.iiiilis/), MathcDHitici 

"I'ciuc nili-s ihc iliiy, uhcrc rciisoii 
nili'\ /hf iii/iicl." 

A.B., Dickinson College. 

The Sanford School, Redding Ridge, Conn., 
1923-1925; The Pape School, Savannah, Ga., 
1925-1928; The Stuyvesant School, Warren- 
ton, Va., 1928-1931; Thorn Mountain Sum- 
mer School, Jackson, N. H., 1930-1931; 
Dickinson Semiinrv, 1931- 





Charlotte MacLear 
French, SjianisLi 

" .\ hiiirl t(i rc\i>ltf, ,1 hciid In toiilriii', 
a hand la execute." 

A.B., Connecticut College for Women; Alliance 
Francaise, Paris; Gradauate Work, Columbia 
University. 

Dickinson Seminary, 192S- 



I'aui F,. Smiiii 

Riii^lis/); Assi\liuit, l'l>\\'u\d luliicti/ioii 

"It matters not haii loii}^ lie Inc, hut how. 

A.B., Dickinson College. 
Dickinson Scminjrv, 1930- 





RolilRI WlISON Hi ISl 1 

Miit/h-iihitiis, Riiiilish, Ph^iicid luluiatioii 
"His It lis till exploit u orthy tl.ic inline of honor." 

B.S., Washington .ind Jefferson College; (jr.iil- 
uate Work, Butler University. 

Lock Haven High School, I92S-193I); Dickin- 
son Seminary, 1950- 



ElI ANOK |. 1 1 n II 
Science, l'h\siciil luhiention for Girls 

"A (III) for foil, till hour for sport, 
Ihit fin- ii friend, life's too s/'or/." 

A.B., Weils C;ollege; Cradtiate Work, C:ornell 

University. 
Dickinson Seminary, 1930- 





IIakdid Ausiin Rk hi y 

I'unu, 

"Miis/i- is thing (if the ■•oiil." 

Pennsylvanin College of Music; Mus.li., Mus. M., 

Obcrlin College; American Conservatory^ 

I-rance. 
Oberiin College, 1921-192 3; Converse College, 

1924-192 5; Director of Music Department, 

Dickinson Seminary, 1926- 



MaRION Ar-THAUSER 
PiclllO 

"When she Luiil jijsscd, it sccmcJ like 
tin- cctisiii}^ of c\i.iuisilc music." 

Mus.B., Oberiin College. 

Head of Piano Department, Pacific University, 
1925-1926; Dickinson Seminary, 1926- 





Fi.oRF.NCE Dewey 

Violin, Theoretical Siil'iects 

"One thin\^ is forerer i^oocl ; 
Thtit one ihini^ is Success." 

London Conservatory of Music; New Kngland 
Conservatory of Music; Graduate Work, In- 
stitute of Musical Art of the juilliard l-oun- 
dation. 

Neighborhood Music School, 1926-1928; Dick- 
inson Seminarv, 1929- 



Mrs. Mvkka Ba i i s 
Voii c 

"The iiiiisu ill Illy l-icarl I horc, 
l.oir^ iif/cr it iicis IhiirJ iia more." 

Sophi.1 Newcomb CJollcgc; Chicago Muslc.il 
College; Studied Voice with Arthur J. Hub- 
bard, Boston; Mme. Mina Lenz, New York 
City. 

Coached Or.itorla and Opera with Richard 
Hagemaii, Chicago; Dickinson Scniinar\, 
1926- 





I.LK II Maihildi Maniiy 

/\r/ 

"Alt A iiuh'iil mil ihc hiciul hiil tin- uiiic 

of Ufcr 

Elmira College for Women; Art Students' 
League, New York; Private Stud\, lioston, 
Mass., and Florence, Italy. 

Mansfield State Teachers College; Westminster 
College; Dickinson Seminary, 1920- 




I Iarhii 1 l!.\i_)\A Kill M 
Art 

"fill lane Uii\ ricr uif'l, ;^ciitL\ ciihl Inn. 
All cMillfiit tliiii;^ ill Hoiiiiiii." 

I'enns) Ivania Museum, School of Industrial 
Art; Graduate Work, School of Iruliistnal 
Art, C^olumbia University. 

Scranton Schools and Private Teaching, 1922- 
1926; Dickinson Seminary, 1926- 



[31] 



9 U^ 





Minnie Mai- Hoovi:n 
Academic Dcfyart incut 

"llcr l>rc\ciicc i\ a l>lc^\iii:^; 
Her fririitlJ'/ji d lrH\t." 

M.E.I,., Dickinson Scmin.irx'. 
Pennington Seminary, lyo^-IVll; Dickinson 
Seniin.irv, 1897-1905, 1911- 



Cn.xRLorii R. Ho^ 

I.ihrcinan 

"True III lierselj, true tii her fneinls. 
True to her duty iiliiiiys." 

A.B., Pennsylv.ini.i St.ite College; Ohio Univer- 
sity; Graduate Work, University of Penn- 
sylvania. 

State College Library, 1927-1928; University 
of Pennsylvania Library, 1928-1929; Dick- 
inson Seminary, 1929- 






Mrs. Lui u BRiJNsn r riR 

, \sii^/iiii/ l.i/'riiriiiii 

"Iter jireseiicf lends its Uiiriiitli iiiid 
Uccilt/i III till iihii I nine hejiire it." 

Bloomsliurg State Normal. 
Dickuison Scmuiar\' 1925- 



^^7;^M^ 




[32] 



,0 ^^i_ 





I'kanki.in M. Carlson 
Cuiniiicrcidl Siihicc ts 

"Rare , million Hi! tif tnlJi/y. fniln. aiul fini! 
W'/mi rrl/s/nJ ii ]i>kc ami rfjiiirrJ in ii I'liii." 

Biy.int and StiMttoii School of Cjommcrcc; 
Tciclicr's Diploma National Salesmen's 
Training Association, Chicago, 111. 



1;aki Z. M( Kav 

Ass/s/iiii/ Coach 
Secretary of A//>lcl/c Council 

" 'lis men like iiic //'a/ make ihc 
icorlil ;^o round." 

Dickinson Scminar\'; Cornell University. 





[33] 




rAcuiT^ 



SEWIOK CJL^SS HISTOJRT 

ON September 16, 193 0, .1 \oung, aspiring group of students known as tlie 
Freshmen Class entered the portals of Dear Old Dickinson to further their 
knowledge. This class, forty strong, soon after their arrival donned attire 
characteristic of real "Frosh," the girls with large green hair-ribbons, and the 
boys with green dinks, and black ties. Soon after the studies had been earnestly 
begun, the class organized and elected Fred Hiller, President; Harry Ritter, Vice- 
President; Helen Poticher, Secretary; and Mabel Daugherty, Treasurer. 

Immedijteh' after the Christmas recess, a "Kiddies" party wms held in which 
all members of the class decked themselves out in their habits of former years, 
and held a very "young" evening. 

When Spring weather put in its appearance, an excursion to Eagles Mere was 
arranged. The class left at noon, and did not return until after dinner. A few 
da\s later the rapidly advancing "Frosh" packed their trunks and proceeded home- 
ward, cherishing fond memories of their wonderful acquaintances made at the 
Sem, .ind hopmg to do "big" things as Seniors upon their arrival in September. 

On September 15, 1931, the students known as the "Seniors" in the Junior 
College began their quest for the coveted diplomas. At a meeting shortly after 
the opening of the school term the following officers were elected: President, Harry 
Ritter; Vice-President, Lucille Wingate; Secretary, Helen Poticher; and Treasurer, 
Wynifred Birks. 

During the second month of the year, a party was held to which the "Frosh" 
were invited. This served as a means of getting acquainted with new students 
and at the same time creating a friendly atmosphere. 

Weeks and months quickly passed before an\one realized it. Alter mid- 
years were but a memory, and Spring began to approach, plans were laid for one 
of the finest class plays the Sem has even witnessed. The play, "Aaron Boggs — 
Freshman," was very cleverly portrayed b\' all members of the cast and was very 
capably directed by P.. Z. McKay. 

With the coming ot warm weather, the class made a trip to F.agles Mere 
which was thoroughly enjoyed by all present. 

This class, although small in number, made itself ver>- prominent about the 
school and campus, taking part in all activities in which it was able to aid the 
old Alma Mater. 

The friendships formed while at Dickinson will long be remembered by the 
graduates, and the good times enjoNcd there will be very fond memories for years 
to come. 




[35] 



J ^y-- 





T/xil Q. QiUett^ 

C/,/» AJrisn- 



I r IS with ihrp irsJH-i/ unci foinlcst ucl- 
iniru/iiiii that wr, the Class of Nineteen 
Hiinilrecl anil Thirty-tuo, express ileep 
;^ratitii(le ami hi;^h ail mirations for our class 
ailiiser. Phil G. Gillette, for the innel- 
fish manner in uhich he has ilireeted our 
class. We shall neier fori^et his <^uiilancc 
iliiriir^ our tuii ^ears at Dickinson ami our 
ineiiuny of his iieliome contrihutions to 
our success will net er faJe. 




[36] 



J ^^^ 






HaRK^ I . Ri. I IK 



V,ii-PiTU,l,nl 



SEHIOR CL.4SS 
OFFICERS 




[37 1 



J ^i^ 




Elizabhth V. Allison, "Libby" 

Secretariel Science New Kensington 

"What a smile, what hair, what eyes'." 

Choral Club (1, 2); Student Council (2); 
Double Octette (2) ; Sophomore Tribunal (2) ; 
Varsit)' Basketball (2); Intra-mural Sports (1, 
2); Christmas Banquet Committee (2). 

"Libby" surely is a basketball player. She's 
pep personified, and a good sport. When you 
have "Libby" for a friend, you know you have 
a real one. And does she like line plunges in 
football? Just ask her! Good wishes. 



WVNILRED E. N. BiKkS, "liejclie" 
Liberal Arts Williamsport 

"Work first, then I'Liy." 

Dart Board (1, 2); Union Board (1, 2), 
Editor (2). 

What would we do without "Fredd\?" 
Where would our Union get the pep it has if 
not from her and her co-workers.' '32 wishes 
\ou much happmess. 



Ja( K F. Bki I N, "jiuk" 
Liberal Arts Williamsport 

"Carlisle is fmiions jov other ihiir^s hesiile 
liniians, hut " 

Kappa Delta Pi; Dramatic Club ( 1 ) ; Great- 
er Dickinson Banquet Committee (1); Dart 
Board (2); Choral Club (1, 2); Intra-mural 
Sports (1, 2); Class Play (2). 

Jack's popularity is surely deserving. His 
cheer and wise cracks will be missed. Probabh 
the only person in school who will be glad to 
see him go will be Prof. Geigle. 



C. LaRl'i Ck-idik 

Commerce and Iinance llenovo 

"A silent erealiire full of lhou:^hts of ihiir^s 

lye-\iiiiil our ken." 

Sigma Lambda Chi. 

Cryder is a credit to any class tor he is a 
true scholar. He is a perfect example of the old 
proverb "Still water runs deep." 
Bucknell Universitv. 





[39] 




IUrid.v 1j>\\.\iu) Darrow , "licvl" 
icr.il Arts Willi.inisport 

"Life IS ]iiil (iiic hlixiniiii' //jhr^ after iiiKi/bcr." 

Thcta Pi Pi; OrchcstiM (1); B.ind (2); Dart 
Board (2); Intra-mural Sports (1, 2). 

Here's to the lad who used to burn the mid- 
night oil — until he lost his inferiority complex. 
When but a freshman this lad was terribly bash- 
ful, but now how he has the opposite sex run- 
ninj;. How about it girls? 



MaXINI B. FlIiDLF.R, "MllMllr" 

Secretarial Science Williamsport 

"Will.) a will to win, she cannot lose." 

Dart Board (2); Union Board (2). 

We have not a doubt about Maxine's being a 
success — whether secretary or something else — 
and we wish her luck. It isn't that she needs 
it, but that we want to wish it to her. 



Ei i/ABi in Hagi N, "Betty" 

Ccneral .'Vrts Niagara Falls, K. Y. 

".\ iirtiioiis ttiinuin is the ;^ift of Coil." 

Dramatic Club ( 1 ) ; Christmas Binquet 
Committee (2). 

"Betty" came to school to learn a lot, so 
that's just what she did — buckled down and 
learned it. If anybody's going to be success- 
ful, "Betty" will, because of her perseverance. 

Buffalo State Teachers College. 



Bi nv Arlene Hii i , "liethel" 

Secretaiial Science Kerrmoor 

"She lues to Lui;^Ik to Idle, to learn." 

"Hold the wire!" Bettv's one of our phone 
i;irls, and, if we must sav it, we suspect she'd 
rather be out and around — going places. 



[40] 



,0 u^ 




J. I'kI 1)1 RK K Hll I I K, "Sl/lll" 

Commerce .iiul riii.iiicc I loiii/ii.ilc 

"/ i/o;;7 hdll.cr uiiik. uoik il<ic\ii'l Ixilhcr iiir. 
and I'm tis /)i//)/>v us ii hinuhlf />rc." 

Thet.i Pi Pi; Y. M. C. A. (1, 2); Choral 
Club (1); Dart Board (2); I'rcslim.iii Class 
President (1); Intra-mural Sports (1, 2). 

"Slim," the Houtzdalc terror, is a shinins; 
light in our class. He is very popular with the 
fairer sex — We expect great things tr 
in the future. 



rrom \ t>u 



Norman Lonc, Hlimmii, Jr., "Xonii" 

Liberal Arts York 

"/ sl>ciik softly iiiid ctiirr a /'i;^ slick." 

Choral Club (1, 2); Dan Board (2), Union 
Board (2). 

A most likeable fellow is "Norm," with 
his subtleness and good humor, and a student 
of no mean ability. 

Albright. 



Rt)iiiRi A. Knox, "Hah" 
Liberal .'\rts Newton Hamilton 

"The marks of /oil air fnrrouiil on his hrou 
and on bh fate arc si;^iis of labor done." 
John Weslcv Club (1, 2) ; Choral Club ( 1 ) ; 
Y. M. C. A. (2). 

Here arc the brains of the class. The only 
student who can argue with Prof. Camp. His 
education should be instrumental in aidnig him 
to grow taller corn, bigger chickens, and better 
cows, thereby causing the world to make a 
beaten path to his door. 



ClIAKMS n. KrIAMIK, "CJ'lIck" 

liberal Arts Mauch Chunk 

"Hard study, forsooth, makcth iccary this 

flesh." 
Theta PI P.; Y. M. C. A. (1, 2); Baseball 

Hail: The Beau Brimimel of the campus. 
How unfortunate tor the fair Dickinson maid- 
ens that "Chuck" has been true to the lad\ 
at home. Such virtue v. \\\ surelv be rewarded. 





141] 




KaTHI RINl 

•Lict,\ri,il Science 

"/,/((■ ;//i It) \<>it< 

n.irt Board (2). 

"Kay" is planning to bi 



Lanni.ki, "Kin" 

Williamsport 
hlnils.-' 



stcnog." We 
know she'll make a good one if she keeps at it 
like she has her studies. She's never satisfied un- 
less everything's nearly perfect. Keep up the 
good work, "Kay." 

Dorothy Long, "Dot" 
Secretarial Science Willianisport 

"'l'<} he ill lore is simply uijiiji-rfiil." 
Y. W. C. A. Social Secretary (2) ; Dart Board 
(2); Student Council (1); Dramatic Club 
(1); Varsity Basketball (1); Intra-mural 
Sports (1); Cheerleader (2); Christmas Ban- 
quet Committee (1, 2); Sophomore Tribunal 

"Dot's" education at Dickinson is over, but 
she will always be remembered for her pep and 
the "Spotts" she accumulated. She plans to be 
"somebody's stenog" next year unless ! 

JAMIS K. MOSSER, III, "/'"'" 

Willianisport 
"An iiHinc of mirth is xiorth a pound of 

sorrow." 
Kappa Delta Pi: Editor-in-Chief of Dart 
(2); Choral Club (1, 2); Cheerleader (1); 
Class Play (2) ; Intra-mural Sports (1, 2) ; Un- 
ion Board (1); Double Octet (2). 

Here's to one of the most popular fellows in 
school. He is one always in the best of spirits, 
and one that everyone recognizes as a real fel- 
low. Good luck, "Jim!" 

Hi I IN FrancI'.s Poticher, "Po/ichir" 

Art Carlisle 

"Hiijipy Hint joyful nil Jay loiii^." 

Dramatic Club (1); Choral Club (2); Dart 
Board (2); Union Board (2); Student Council 
Treasurer (2); Sophomore Tribunal (2); 
Greater Dickinson Banquet Committee (2). 

We're very fond of Helen, too. As "Dot- 
tie's" roommate, they're happy together. Helen 
is quite popular in both buildings, and in town. 
Quite a space of popularity, eh, what? Any- 
how, we like your drawings, too. Fame and 
fortune will come your way, we know. 

Pennsylvania School of Industrial Art. 



[42 



J ^^^ 




LlBOHIO Pu//o, "l.ih" 
Liberal Arts Willi.imsport 

" My hair h my noH'iiiiijj j^lory." 
John Wesley Club ( 1, 2) ; Y. M. C. A. (1, 
2). 

An .iml.iblc chap wliDse smilini; courUcii.uicc 
will surely be missed. Another nieklnsDni.in 
who will doubtlessly make his mark in the 
world. 



Hario F.. Rrrri.n, "R///rr" 
Commerce and linance Liverpool 

"A iiiiiii uilhiinl 1/ Miccll.h'tirt is like ii fish 
uithi>iil ucilcr." 

Theta Pi Pi; Senior Class President (2); Y. 
M. C. A. (L 2), President (2); Choral Club 
(1, 2); Band (2); Dart Board (2); Baseball 
( 1 ) ; Track ( 1 ) . 

Here's to the heart-smasher, the real "bii; 
shot" of Dickinson. We wonder who the i;irls 
will pine for when he's gone. .Success to our 
class president. 

Aetna Life Insurance School. 



Dorothy Louisr Rubi nd.mi , "Riih^" 
Secretarial Science WiUiamsport 

"W'r ildii'l iiiiiid jn-iil>!i- hciiri hri;^.)/, if IIh\ 
]n\l iiiliiiil it." 

Choral Club (1,2); Double Octet (2). 

"Dot" pulls the A's like nobody's business, 
but she's very modest about it all. Her class- 
mates say "I passed," and get D's while "Ruby ' 
says "I flunked," and shows up with A's. Woita 
girl! Success is sure at that rate. 

LaRli C. Shi mim-, "/J. W. .\." 
Liberal Arts \\"illiams)iori 

"Tin- \ufc/i\l /'Dills IIhiI I'i-r I sfcnl inir 
sJH'iil tiiiioii}^ Ihc lassies, O!" 

Theta Pi Pi; Band (2); Dart Board (2); Un- 
ion Board (1, 2), Business Manager; C^lass Pla\ 

r-)- 

"Sliempp" is one ot the more brilliant mem- 
bers ot our class. 1 le is an earnest worker and 
a real friend to all. With such ambition we 
know he will succeed. 





[43] 




DoRDiin M.^R^ Sii (,i i , "Dn//ic" 
Sci.ict.iri.ll Science S.irgcant 

"/ likf yiin />fst hccansc you're square, 
And u/h-ii I iiccJ a friend yowVc there." 

Clior.il Club (2); Student Council (1), 
Resident (2); V.irsity B.iskctb.ill (1); Chiss 
llisketball (1, 2). 

"Dottie's" our favorite. You certainly have 
missed a lot if you haven't become a friend of 
hers. Full of pep and fun, with a gleam in her 
eyes, — that's "Dottie." We know life's going 
to hand her happiness on a silver platter, be- 
cause it's very fond of her. 

Temple University. 



Clyde Wiiiiam Sindv, "S/ndy" 

liberal Arts Paw Paw, W. Va. 

"tic IS II niiiii, take him all mid till." 

Kappa Delta Pi; John Wesley Club (1, >); 
Y. M. C. A. (1, 2); Union Board (2); Intra- 
mural Sports ( 1 , 2 ) . 

A real lic-man from the mountains of West' 
Virginia. A woman hater through and through, 
but a true friend in need. 



Caroiinf Smith, "Siiiitty" 

Liberal Arts Wllliamsport 

"/ uciiit to he hal)j>y." 

"Smitty" is another of our day students, and 
we wish her all the happiness she can desire. 
Keep at it, "Smitty," and you'll win. 



noNAi.i) A. SiAiii, "Dim" 
Liberal Arts Wllliamsport 

"Smite and the umld smiles u ilb yon, 
Snore and )i>ii a/ii/i almie." 

Theta Pi Pi; Dan Hoard (2); Union Board 
(1, 2); Track (2). 

"Don" with his good-natured smile and 

hearty laugh made many friends his two years 

at the "Sem." Dependable, a good sport, and 

with lots of pep: that's "Don." We're sure 

1 be a big success. 



^:i:s^iM^ 




John \\". Todiiuniik, "Tod" 
Libcr.il Arts B.irncsboro 

"Quiet, tinassiimiri}^, offcin/if to no man. 
He always docs bis duty the very best he cm." 

We don't see iiiikIi of "Tod" except in 
classes unfortunately. But we see him enou^li 
to realize he is a j;ood fellow .ind will be .i 
credit to his Alma Mater. 

I'r.inklin and Marshall. 



James M. Wakdrop, (A'/.i;/)/ C.liih) 

Liberal Arts Mt. C:.irniel 

"Who laii forrtfll for uhal hi^^h itiii\c //'is 

dcirliii;^ of the ;^od\ Hii\ horn?" 

Theta Pi Pi; CJioral Club (2); Dart Hoard 
(2). 

Hail, to the studious stude. The boy from 
Mt. Carmel who is trying to make good and if 
he keeps going like he has done this year there 
will surely be nothing to stop him. 



LUCII I 1 WlNCATI , "/'((/" 

Liberal Arts Wcllsboro 

"// s/iii!fs iirrr i^^old, she'd own the uorld." 

Union Board (1), Editor (2); Dart Board 
(2); Dramatic Club (1); Choral Club (2); 
Christmas Banquet Committee (2). 

We just don't see how she does it! It's a 
mystery to us. Such energy all the time! i.o- 
cditor of the Union, and a good one. Ho\ve\er, 
all her interests aren't centered in Dickinson. 
Best of luck, "Pattv." 



Catiifrini N. WrniiKsoN, "Kii/ie" 
•Secretarial Science Hout/dale 

"//1//1/11 tini I, from e,ire\ I'm free — 

W7m etin'l v" ''// he htijtjn like me?" 
"Why worryi" The world will get along all 
right, so wait a minute." We know "Katie's" 
going to get a lot of fun out of life, even as 
"somebody's stenog." Best wishes 





CJL-4SS WILL 

WK, tin- Cl.iss of 193 2, rc.ilizinj; tli.u we .irc .ibout to dep.irt from "Jc.ir old 
Dickinson," and being of questionable mentality, memory, and under- 
standing, on this fourth day of April, Anno Domini, Nineteen Hundred 
and Thirty-two, do create, publish, and declare this to be our List Will and Testa- 
ment, thereby declaring null and void any will or wills prcviousK made bv us. 

SECTION 1. 

Jirst: We do hereby bequeath to that trio of most worthy and efficient 
guardians. Miss Minnie V. Taylor, Dean |. Milton Skeath and Professor Phil G. 
Gillette, the privilege of defending our fair name from the blasphem\' of future 
classes. 

Second: To the C^lass of 193 3, we bequc.ith our digmtied behavior, careful 
observance of rules, and our s\mpath\ toward Ireshmcn in general. 

SECTION II. 

Whereas, having now become dignified Sophomores, we will and bequeath 
the remainder of our estate, including our minor possessions, to our worthv suc- 
cessors, the Freshmen, to be disposed of as follows: 

Item I: To next year's Student Council President, "Dottie" Siegel's patience. 
Item II: To the Ireshmcn girls in care of Rita Musso, the sofa in faculty par- 



Item 111: To Edgar Campbell, "Fritz" Hiller's phraseology. 

Item IV: To "Eddie" McConnell, "jim" Eong's ambition. 

Item \' : To Anne Eley, "Betty" Hagen's blushes. 

Item \'l: To next year's Sophomore Class, the incinerator in which to burn 
their fan mail from adoring freshmen. 

hem \'II: To sentimentalK' inclined Facult)' members who use the back \ard 
as a parking place, the back lights. 

Item Vlli: To any students unable to tiiul the kj\'hole, the front lights. 

Item IX: To C^arl Helt, "Chuck" Kreamer's interest in the Emerald Isle. 

Item X: To the Ireshmen Bovs, all street signs, parking signs, movie ads, 
not alread)' collected b\' Sophomores. 

Item XI: To the colored policeman, in awe ol "Mid" Isenberg, the Sopho- 
more Class as a whole « ills Brandon Park. 



Item XII: To nil incoming Freshmen, "Bob" Knox's subtle sense of humor. 

Item XIII: To Henry Long, Harry Ritter's magnetic attraction for women. 

hcni XIV: To "Nan" Evans, "Libby" Aihson's set of dumb-bells. 

Item XV: To McKain and Laidig, Breen's and Mosscr's speed and etticiency. 

Item XVI: To Edith Parmellee, "Katie" Witherson's faith in aromatics. 

Item XVIi: To "Eddie" Brink, Shempp's bicycle. 

Item XVIII: To Helen Louise Clarke, "Kay" Lanncrt's ever-ready passengers. 

Item XIX: To the Seminary laundry, "Jimmy" Wardrop's line. 

Item XX: To "Dave" Foster, the Seminary truck in which lu h.iiil his mail 
from the [lost office. 

SECTION 111. 

We, do hereby appoint as executor of this, our last Will and Testament, 
Nancy, the beloved Seminary pet, with the full understanding that all the afore- 
said desires and bequests will be faithfully carried out. 

In witness whereof, we, the 1932 Sophomore Class of the Junior College, do 
hereunto set our hands and seals on this fourth day of April, Anno Domini, Nine- 
teen Hundred Thirty-two. 



Signed and sealed in the presence of 



HhLEN POTRHI K 
LUCIIII WlNGAII 




[47] 



CL^SS PIROPHECT 

Time — 194S. I'lcia — Dickinson Junioi- CxjIIc'j;^. Srciic — Cl.impus. 

P.ittv W'ingatc enters. Ilclcn I'oticher ruslics ilown ilic w.ilk. The two embrace. 

l\i//\ — "D.irling!" 

//,/,//— "D.irling!" 

/'. — "It's been .iges and ages since I've seen you, and as a correspondent you're a 
flop. What have you been doing?" 

H. — "Oh, living in my attic in Greenwich Village, struggling along trying to keep 
the wolves from the door. How about you? I haven't even heard of you 
since that last play you directed in Chicago." 

P. — "Didn't you know? I'm working in Pittsburgh now, just a few blocks from 
Lihhy Allison. By the way, I took her little daughter, Virginia, to the Zoo 
the other day and who do you think I saw? Btihhic Knox — training the 
monkeys. Imagine!" 

//. — "Well, well — dear old Boh! Lil'hy must have her hands full. 1 haven't 
heard from her since she married that fullback." 

/'. — "She is busy — training all her young sons to be football men. And I suppose 
you know that she's joined Dotty SicgA in her vaudeville act and they're 
touring the country as the 'Two Wonder Girls.' " 

//. — "Maybe they'll be in New York next season for Brccii and Mosscv. ]iuk and 
J/iii have certainly made a success of their productions since they've taken 
over the Metropolitan Opera House and started the Mf;\>cr and Brccii Scan- 
dals." 

P. — "Scandals — say have you heard about Fritz Hillcr? He's been named corre- 
spondent in the divorce .suit of joat? Crawford and her last husband." 

//. — "No! Speaking of last husbands. I was at a funeral the other day. Another 
of Mill hcnhcrfi's husbands — talked to death I suppose. Shcmpl' was the 
undertaker and it was a lovely funeral. Gc(>r;^c McCuiricy laid the poor man 
to rest. Isn't it wonderful — even in death, the dear old Seminar)' friends 
stick together." 

/>, — "Yes. Well, we'd better move if we want to get to the dedication exercises. 
We don't want to miss Hurry Hitler's speech!" 

//. — "1 should say not! Harry's gone a long way in the Insurance business. He's 
the big man he always wanted to be." 

P. — "Big! You should see Ma\ Dciffeiiilcifer. He must weigh at least three hun- 
dred pounds. He's a butcher at a packing house in Chicago and the roly- 
poliest thing you ever saw." 

//. — "tMi, look! There's Kuy Luiincrl. 1 hear she's the preceptress here now. Tlie 
girls all like her only they sa) she's always tr\ing to force special permis- 
sions on them. I wonder where Maxiiic Fieilicr is now?" 

/'. — "Seems to me I heard Ma\inc was truck driver or something for a circulating 
library she started." 

//. — "Circulating — circu — Oh, yes. Remember I'lizzo? He's circulating plenty. 

Did you know he's pilot on an air mail route from here to Italy? " 
/'. — "I.ovelv. Well, we'd better go and dress. I'll see you later. We're at the same 
table at tlie banquet tonight, \ou know." 

(Both go oft campus) 




[48] 



SCENE 11 

I'liHi' — Lari;i' B,iruiin.'l I l.ill in new buildnii;. 

H. — "Doesn't it sixni nice to sec so m,in\' t.iniili.ir t.iccs? Wli\', there's Kay \X'i/b- 
crsoii over there with ,i whole troop of eliildren. i\ierc\', I beheve tlicv're 
all hers! " 

/'. — "Well, that's one person whose dre.im his eome true. /\/(7o \\'(i//;/ii\ eertaiiiK 
makes a dignified president, doesn't he? We'd never have imai;ined liiat in 
the old days, would we?" 

//. — "I w ish dear old Betty Ha;^cii was here. But she's all wrapped up in Niagara 
I alls. I [er ver\ wealthy husband is buying them for her. 1 think he used to 
own a fruit store — quite a change, isn't it?" 

P. — "What's happening? Oh, somebody's going to sing. Whv, it's "Cl'iitk" 
Krcamcr, and he's singing 'My Wild Irish Rose.' Isn't that sweet?" 

H. — "He's sitting with his old pal jim Long. Jim is fire chief in Hrookville now. 
I remember he never missed a fire when he was in school." 

/'. — "Isn't that LaRiic C.rydcr there? My, doesn't he look prosperous?" 

//. — "He should. He Is Renovo's big banker now. Goodness it's warm in here!" 

/'. — "Ciirolyii Smith and her husband are in charge of the heating plant. No won- 
der it's hot!" 

//. — "By the way, Siintty's old friend, W'yii/ficil Biik\ is attracting c)uite a lot of 
attention in the country now. She's editing a radical periodic il now advo- 
cating freedom for men." 

P. — "Look at those poor football bo\ s perspiring. It's so warm — poor ilears! 
They're another championship team, aren't tlie\?" 

//. — "Yes, coached by I'rcdilir /Vmi/iv. A most unusual team, too, tor the\' call 

all signals in Greek." 
P. — "Clyde Study must be doing good work as Greek professor. We're having a 

little radio music now. Oh, Hawaiian music!" 

H. — "Hawaiian music, just in time to remind me of Roy Eiit^lcr. Last 1 heard, he 

was a missionary in Hawaii winning the souls — and hearts. I dare sa\ of 

thousands of Hula girls h\ his wonderful persu.'sive powers." 

7*. — "Yes, I heard th.it too. Isn't that radio crooner mtrvelous. Wh\- it sounds 
like Noniuiii 1 1 iiiii iiul. How pcrfectiv thrilling!" 

//. — "I say, I'lit, have xou heard whit Betty Ilile's doing? She's touring the coun- 
try doing her be^t to have social rooms provided for all telephone operators. 
Isn't that great?" 

/'. — "Speaking of telephones reminds me of cibles. Did xou see in the morning 
paper where jniiniy Wdidroj) has succeeded in laving the longest cable in the 
world? l/iiniiy was alwa\s good at throwing lines." 

//. — "Vi'e shoukl know! Isn't it greu to think there's 
with B/iit I'),mou\ orchestra. I en h.irdK wait ti 

/*. — "1 guess they're having their specialtv number first. It' 
l.iiiit^. All! I see men approaching!" 

//. & /'. (In Unison) — "Let me at 'em!" 

llNlS 



ifince after this? .'\iid 
the d.iiice starts!" 

!o dance b\ /)-/ 




[49] 



J ^^4^ 





JRESHMFJ 
CL^SS 
OJTICEKS 



HUNTIR McKaIS 




[50] 



TWC li§*52 ©ART 




JKESHMXN CL4SS HISTOKY 

SEPTEMBER 14, ,iiul M, « cic the niemorjblc days when students t'roni t'.ir 
and near cntcixd (jr.iiui Old Dickinson as Junior College Ereshnien. Ours 

was the largest group to bear the Gold and White, and we have made a lasting 
impression. 

Shortly after Matriculation the Sophomores endeavored to extend their much 
feared welcome and establish law and order, but the task proved to be more diffi- 
cult than they had anticipated. Although we grinned and bore the Sophomore 
rule, until all restrictions were abolished after the Thanksgiving recess, we looked 
forward to the day when we would stand in their places. It was a day of rejoicing 
when wc put away our black dinks and green ribbons. I'rom that day we have 
striven to prove our right to be called sons of Old Dickinson. 

During the early part of our school year we organized our class and elected 
our officers. Those chosen to guiile the class were: President, I lunter McKain; 
Vice-President, Carl Helt; Treasurer, f^elen E. Vollmer; Secretary, Robert I.. 
Durkce. 

At the beginning of the second semester the old plan of holdmg class meet- 
ings to transact business was abolished and mi executive committee was chosen to 
carry on the work of the class. At this lime a special meeting was held and Miss 
Ruth L Kapp was elected class adviser. 

The annual reception of the Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A. was the first social 
event of the year. This was closely followed by a party given to us by the Sopho- 
mores. Throughout the school vear we have been well represented in all of the 
school functions. As our Ireshman vear draws to a close we are liKiking forward 
to the annual spring activities, and the concluding da)s ot our school year. 

Ci ASS '3 3. 




[51] 




[52] 



Pr^paratnrg j) i 




^J *^^ 




BLUE AMD GOLD 

IN September when scliool opened, there were many Seniors wandering around 
the halls. Some of the faces were familiar, but there was a large number of 
now countenances. 

The Seniors seemed to be particularly peppy, and they organized almost at 
once with two officers from the Junior class, a new vice-president, and a treasurer. 
Stafford H. Cassell was elected President; H. Spencer Born, Vice-President; Mar- 
garet E. Beyer, Secretary; and Charles J. Wasicek, Treasurer; and from then on 

the class has been exceedingly active. 

Everybody likes our class colors, "blue and gold," with the blue and gold 
iris as our class flower. Our class motto, "Esse Quam Videri," keeps us all busy 
trying to live up to it, hut we believe we have been successful in this attempt. 

The Seniors have maintained solvency by selling hot-dogs, pop-corn, and 
candy at the football games and on the halls. The clever play which the facult\ 
presented for the Seniors' benefit added to the treasury. 

The time quickly passed by. before we knew it we had a litlle winter weath- 
er, re.ilU not enough for a sleighmg-partw hut we were determined to have one, 
so we had the sleighride in buses. The Juniors accompanied us and we had a won- 
derful time. After we returned to school we enjoyed a Junior-Senior Banquet 
with the facult\- as our guests. The banquet was a success, and it is hoped that m 
future years thev will continue to have a banquet of this type. 

Vi'e have had much success as an organized class, and a great deal of this has 
been due to our lovable and helpful class adviser — Miss Grace I'.. W'estover. 

Our successes and faihnes ha\e joined us together, .\i\d thus we have gained 
new friends whom we shall never forget. 

In a few more months we sh.ill lea\e these surroundings and friends whom 
we have grown to love, but though we are far away from Dickinson Seminary, 
we shall alwa\s remember it, and will know that we have done our best to help 
in every way possible. 




[J3] 




eMiss Qrace 8. leJeStover 



\^ I' R iidiiscv (iiid jiiciid H h(i has sii 

iiijhil'ly iiiiJ kindly :^i(/drd /n /hrair^/' iilir 

tun years t>f sr/xiol life. 





S. MI OKI. II. C 



H. SPENCtR IioR> 

Vicc-Prciidinl 



SENIOR CL^SS 
OFFICERS 




M%R(,AKii r. B 




CllARlis I. W 




[jn 



J u^ 




Charles A. Bailey, "Chuck" 
General Academic Delaware, Ohio 

"The only iiiiy to l.niic 
a fricinl h to he one." 
Thcta Pi Pi; Y. M. C. A. (5,4); Dart Roard 
(4); Union Board (4). 

"Chuck" comes from Delaware, Ohio. One 
of his best friends is his motorcycle. To him 
it is a two-wheeled Rolls Royce. "Chuck's" 
ready smile dispels all i;l()()ni and adds a ehcei'\ 
atmosphere even to a ehilK classroom. 
Ohio Northern University. 

Eldora Eii/ABi 111 Bakix)\\, "Doric" 
Music Huj;hesville 

"Oh, tljcii' IS soiiictbhr^ in tbiit nine that 

reaches the iniiennost recesses of my sjiirit!" 

Choral Club (3, 4); Double Octette (4); 
Basketball (4). 

Eldora is another of those girls who is s\ m- 
bolized by the twinkle in her eye! How pleas- 
ant it is to listen to her musical voice! 

Cleveland School of Music. 

Maiu.aki r Eii/ABi in Bi i i k, "Miir;^ie" 

College Preparator)' Ranie\' 

"/ lente my c/hiriuter I'ehiinl me." 

Class Secretary (3, 4); Y. W. C. A. (2), 
Secretary (3), President (4); Choral Club (2. 
3); Dart Board, Assistant Editor (4); Union 
Board (3); Editor, Junior Union (3); Athletic 
Association, Secretary (3). 

"Margie" with her sunnv countenance .inil 
charming manner has secured the kev to the 
heart of many friends and remained there. Her 
companionship is most amiable, and her grades 
most high. Success to our assistant editor. 

Goucher College. 

H. Splnc i.K BoKN, "Silence" 
College Preparatory Somerton 

"A lion ciinoiif( ladies is a Jtiiii^eroiis thiir^." 

Kappa Delta Pi; Class Vice-President (4); 
Y. M. C. A. (1, 2, 3, 4); Dart Board (4); Un- 
ion Board (3, 4); Varsity I'ootball, Assistant 
Manager (3), Manager (4); Intra-mural 
Sports ( 1, 2, 3, 4) ; Track (4). 

Spencer believes in a "stoic" school life. We 
can't blame him a bit. His hobby is track — 
but, of course, these are other diversions. 





\V.\1 DIUIN (;i I ON lioslON, "Blisllltl" 

Collci;c I'lcp.ir.itDiv Picture Rocks 

"// is tl.>c iiiiihl that makes the man. 
Ami our i i^or /s in our immortal soul." 

Theta Pi Pi; John Wesley Club (4); Y. M. 
C. A. (4); Varsity I'ootball (4); Senior Class 
>■• 

"Cleon" comes from Picture Rocks. He is 
a very amiable fellow and his heart is as stout 
as his frame. 

Springfield Y. M. C. A. 

John Brunacci, "johnny" 
College Preparatory Wilkes-Barre 

"To he stroll'^ is to he hapji^!" 
Varsity Football (4); Varsity Track (4). 
John's, "hello pal," is a very familiar greet- 
ing and comes right from his heart. His happy 
and contented personality has resulted in strong 
friendships. 

Washington and Jefferson. 

Tasso Emmanuel Camarinos, "Tasso" 

College Preparatory Williamsport 

"Iiiilus/ry uill half its own rcuaril." 

Theta Pi Pi; Choral Club (3, 4); Dart 
Board (4); Football (4); Baseball Manager 
(4); Intra-mural Sports (4). 

Just mere words will not express the true 
school spirit and the wonderful nature of 
Tasso. He has a record to be proud of, and we 
are happy to call him a classmate. Keep up the 
good work, Tasso, you will succeed. 

Dickinson Junior College. 



■'Sfaff-' 



Shai 



u ha/c 



Stafford H. Cassell, 
College Preparator\- 

"Eier loyal, cicr true to 
task be has to do." 
Theta Pi Pi; Class President (3, 4); John 
Wesley Club (1, 2, 4), President (3); Y. M. 
C. A. (1, 4), Vice-President (2, 3); Dramatic 
Club (1); Choral Club (2, 3, 4); Business 
Manager, Junior Union (3); Athletic Associa- 
tion, President (3, 4); Varsity Football (1, 2, 
3, 4); Varsity Basketball (1, 2, 3); Varsity 
Baseball (1, 2, 4), Captain (3); Track (1); 
ntra-niural Sports (1, 2, 3, 4); Chairman of 
Greater Dickinson Banquet (3); Business Man- 
ager, The Dart. University of Virginia. 

"Staff" shows a record that proves his capa- 
bility both as an athlete and as a scholar. His 
school life and character may well be an ex- 
ample for others. We wish hiniyrfnir president, 
Jj-iT—jYi most successfj,il career. ^_ 



J ^^=k^ 




RoBiRi Jamis Davidson, "Bah" 
Spccl.il Ml. CirniLl 

"Silfiur IS mure cloqucul llniii words." 
Sigma Lambda Chi; Y. M. C. A. (4). 
"Bob" is an ardent supporter of the motto — 
"Silence is Golden." When he does speak, he 
has something to say. His actions speak louder 
than words. 
Penn State. 



Helen I.diu i i a Dl'vam, "llcUii" 
Stenographic Bedford 

"The siiyiii\i^ t/iii/ hiiiiity is l>iit \kiii 
deep is hut a skin dccjy m/v//;;<." 

Choral Club (4) ; Senior Class Play. 

Helen is one of our model students. Too bad, 
boys, she is being true to G. — back home. We 
know she'll make a success in life. 



Lillian Dokoihi Lxancoi, "Billic" 
Stenographic Renoxc 

"Eat, think ,iiiil he merry far 
tomorrou n c inii) die." 

Y. W. C. A. (4). 

The light in her eyes, and the pleasant smiK 
has made many hearts leap. "Billie" is a frieiu 
to all. Lots "o luck, "Billie." 



Virginia Gray I'arnsw or i m, "(iiiniie" 
College Preparatory Philipsburg 

"Life to nie is a serious iiiiil/er. 
But nolxidy seems to realr.e il." 

Y. W. C:. A. ( 1, 2, 3) ; Treasurer (4) ; Dra- 
matic Club (1, 2); Dart Board (4); Union 
Board (3); Assistant Editor Junior Union; 
Athletic Association, Secretary (4); Basketball 
Manager (3); Senior Class Play. 

Every person has some outstanding charactei- 
istic; and we are glad to say that "Ginnie's" is 
"good naturedness." She has been with us for a 
long period and has seemed to us to be the pride 
of Philipsburg. 

Maryville College. 






Hi I 1 N I-'ox, "Hflcii" 
Stcnogr.iplilc I luijhcsvillc 

"What Cj()(I hath joiiicJ toy^cthcr no luaii \hall 
CI cT put a\iniil('r: God will take care af that." 

Choral Club (4); Basketball (4). 

Helen, while in school, was shot at by cupid 
— and believe me cupid didn't miss. We are 
very sorry to have lost her, and we wish her 
all the happiness that married life can bring. 



ViNciNT Pi.ii.R Frangiamori:, "¥raii;^iaiii(irc" 

College Preparatory Boston, Mass. 

"But Vincent while his roommate slept, 
Was toiling upward in the iiii^ht." 

(ohn Wesley Club (1, 2, 3, 4). 

Vincent has two powerful allies — his books 
and his faith. With such friends as these plus a 
logical mind, failure is impossible. 

Boston University. 



RicARDo Garcia, "Dick" 

Commercial Habana, Cuba 

"A merry heart is uelconie aiiyu here." 

Y. M. C. A. (3, 4); Basketball (4); lntr.i- 
mural Sports (4). 

"Dick" has been with us for quite a while. 
His rapid progress is worthy of mention because 
of the great disadvantage in learning our lan- 
guage. We wish him success in the future. 



Waitlr Furst Glenn, "Walt" 

College Preparatory Jersey Shore 

"But Cristes loore, and his Apostles twelie. 
He taiii^ht, hut first he followed it hymselfe." 

Sigma Lambda Chi; John Wesley Club (3, 
4) ; Y. M. C. A. (3, 4) ; Dart Board (4). 

Walter is a quiet chap; but when it comes to 
work, he's always ready. The class of '3 2 wishes 
him lots of success in life. 

Dickinson Junior College. 



\Va1 11 K M. 1 llKI/, "Will/" 

Collcj;c 1'rcpar.icory Millon 

"Hal>l>y I am, from larc I am free, 
Why aren't all loiilent like me}" 
K.ippa Delta Pi; Y. M. C. A. (4); Intra- 
mural Sports (4); Senior Class Play. 

Walter has not begun to take life seriously 
yet. His carefree manner and ready smiles are 
a pleasant sight to all. 
Bucknell University. 

Donald D. Holuri n, "Don" 

General Academic Millvillc 

"He that is slow to aii;^er is 

better than the m/i^hty." 

Theta Pi Pi; John Wesley Club (1, 2, }, 4) ; 
Y. M. C. A. (1, 2, 3, 4); Dramatic Club (2, 
3); Greater Dickinson Banquet Committee 
(4); Dart Board (4); Athletic Association 
(4); Class Vice-President (3); Senior Class 
Play. 

"Don" has that characteristic ot being good 
natured. He is the bell ringer of the school. It 
is a welcome sight for a bored student to sec 
through the door good old "Don" flying up the 
steps to toll the departure of another period. 
"Don" has been with us for many years and 
has always entered into all school activities 
whole-heartedly. His absence will be regretted 
by all of his returning friends. We wish him 
the best of luck. 

Dickinson Junior College. 

Edwin W. Karpov^kk, "Karji" 

College Preparatory Duquesne 

"Tho' he was roiii;h, he lias kinilly." 

Varsity Football (4); Varsity Basketball 
(4) ; Varsity Track (4) . 

"Karp's" towering frame can always be seen 
above any group. We'll never forget him as 
that hard charging tackle who so successfulK' 
helped pave the way for the Seminary State 
( Jiampionship football team. 

lu.sii. Bi.ANCHi- Ki 1 ppi R, "Blaiie/h" 
College Preparatory Montoursvllle 

"Thonnht once awakene<l does 
not a^ain slumber." 
Choral Club (3); Dart Board (4); Intra- 
mural Sports (4); Union Board (4). 

Blanche is the girl who giggles at all times. 
She is also a most brilliant girl in everything 
that she resolves to do. She has thoroughly 
learned the technique of getting A's. In truth, 
she has been a valuable member of the 





JDSl I'll Fl)\V ARI) Ko< n, Jk., "/"I " 

College Preparatory CAiitrjIia 

"Nuth'ing is impossible to a laliaiit hciir/." 

Kappa Delta Pi; John Wesley Club (4); Y. 
M. C. A. (4); Choral Club (4); Intra-mural 
Sports (4) ; Senior Class Play. 

"Joe" is little in stature but his good deeds 
.ire great and many. We all value his true 
friendship. 

Dickinson College. 



Wu.L.AKi) F-. Kruhm, "WillarJ" 

College Preparatory Spencerville, Md. 

"Without a doiiht a icry aipahlc fellow." 

Kappa Delta Pi; Y. M. C. A. (1, 2, 3); 
Treasurer (4); Dramatic Club (i)\ Dart 
Board (4). 

When one seeks friendship and wise counsel. 
he can always find them in Willard. He has 
resolved to practice law. We hope that he may 
succeed in life as he has in school. 

American University. 



Thomas McCain LaForce, "Tom" 
General Academic South Williamsport 

"Wise to resolve, and patient to perform." 

Theta Pi Pi; John Wesley Club (}, 4) ; Chor- 
al Club (4); Dart Board (4). 

"Tommy" is gifted with the art of making 
A's. With such industry as he possesses he is 
sure to be preaching from a pulpit in a short 
time. 

Dickinson Junior College. 



MORKII.I Laudach 

.Music Williamsport 

"io u horn mii'.ic is juirt of life." 

Choral Club (.5, 4); Double Octette (4). 

Morrill is a day student whom we seldom 

see. However, we know and love the beautiful 

voice wiilch lie possesses. Lots of success and 

happiness. 



Elizaui-ih L. MacDonaii), "Jiickif" 

College Preparatory Mt. C:.iiiiicl 

"Of maitiifn ;^ciitlc, of affcclioiis mild." 

Y. W. C. A. (3), Sccrcuiry (4); Choral 
Club (3); Dart Board (4); Senior Class Play. 

Her smiles are as golden as the rays of the 
sun which increase cheer .\\m.\ chase awa\' all 
shadows of gloom. 



Alick Marie MiGarvi v, "AIuc" 

College Preparatory Austin 

"Wise to rcsolic, ami [hificii/ /o perform." 

Y. W. C. A. (2, 3), lirst Vice-President 
(4); Choral Club (2, 3), Secretary (4); Dart 
Board (4); Intra-mural Sports (2, 3, 4). 

Alice is very friendly to the aquarium. A 
friend to nature is a friend to man. Alice is al- 
ways willing to aid one in need. This has made 
her extremely popular. We wish her the best ol 
luck for the future. 



Vincent E. McKnviv, "Viiicc" 

College Preparator)' E\erett 

"/ will be a itraii'^er in a ifraiiy^e lainl." 

Choral Club (4); Band (4); Senior Class 
Play. 

"Vincc" isn't very tall, but he believes in 
high thmgs. He's always joking or arguing. He 
does read "Racketeer Stories" sometimes, but 
that doesn't matter — he's going to be a diplo- 
mat. The best of luck, "Mac"! 

Penn State. 



Rl,)HI R I 1.1 I I I I Mi IKI I , "Hull" 

College Preparator\ (ialeion 

"Siiioof/i riiii\ the tiiiter ii here tl>e hrook is 
Jeej,." 

Sigma Lambda C^hi. 

"Bob" is another of our silent seniors. He is 
a hard worker and very studious. He is wortin 
of the fruits of success. 





Fki 1) Mil 1 ] R, Jr., "Acr" 
(a)IIci;i.' Prcp.ir.uoiN South Wllliamsport 

"\\"/hi/ iiuikc\ the yiiiitl' \(i I'iishfiil and m x'l'V-''" 

B.iskctb.ill (4). 

"Ace" comes from that section of W'illl.ims- 
port known as South W'lllianisport. He is known 
by the continuous twinkle in his eyes express- 
ing gayety. Another outstanding characteristic 
is his bashfulness, but we know he'll get over 
that. 

Slippcrx' Rock. 

At I RKD S. Musso, " Al" 

College Preparatory New York City 

"I'd t'lisiiicsi /hiif we loi'c, we rise he/iiiie. 
Ami :io ti) it with delight" 

Theta Pi Pi; Y. M. C. A. (1, 2, 3), Vice- 
President (4); Vice-President, Class (3); Foot- 
ball Manager (3); Intra-mural Sports (1, 2, 3, 
4). 

"Al" is a hard worker. He always finds time 
to be a sociable companion and take part in a 
joke. Many students envy his ability to reason. 
Keep it up "Al"! 



T. Burt O'Brvon, "Tropb)" 
College Preparatory Coraopolis 

"Hii/>its iinike it iiiiiii it sLiie; / uaiild he free." 

Kappa Delta Pi; Y. M. C. A. (2); Dramatic 
Club (3); Band (4); Union Board (3); Foot- 
ball (3); Track (4); Intra-mural Sports (3) 

Where there's a joke there's "Trophy." Burt's 
also a little romantic. Burt's good nature has 
made for him a host of friends. We wish him 
lots of success in the future. 

Marvville Cxillege. 



FllANOR Gl .ADYS 0\\ 1 NS, "Eledlllir" 

( ollege Preparatory Mt. Carmel 

"/Jc s/leiit ami \afe; \ilemc never ilestri>ys \(iii." 

V. \V. C. A. (3, 4); Dart Board (4). 

Meanor is the t\pe of girl who is sincerely in 
search of a thorough education. Her triendh 
Miiile and studious nature have won her a host 
of admirers. 



fl *^4^ 




Tkl'man W. 1'ainion, "lla\h' 



Colk\i;c Prcp.ir.uory 

"Yoiilh (Oilier hnl o 
V.iiMtv lootball (4) 



SduiIi Willi.imspoii 
(■ /;; i( lifetime." 
Varsity Basketball 



(4 ) ; Varsity Track (4). 

Truman is one of our boys seldom seen with 
a grouch. His nickname "I'lash" is not quite 
clear unless you have seen him on the gridiron 
or on the track, ^'ou can always pick out 
"Trummie" bouncing up and down in his 
"open-air-crate." Wc wisli him all the luck 
in the world and hope that he might reap the 
fruits of success in later \ears. 



DonDim M. I'ouL.sDN, "Dill" 

Stenographic Huntingdon 

"/ loir— Oil, how I loic:" 

Choral Club (4); Dart Board (4); Greater 
Dickinson Banquet Committee (4); Double 
Octette (4). 

"Dot" is one of the most congenial students 
that we have. Is she popular? And how! Just 
ask the social world of Dickinson. May success 
and happiness be yours. 



DoKis A. I'l II , "Bloiiily" 
Stenographic W'llliamsport 

"Miiii hii\ /i/\ (( /// — hut uiiiiniii hits her iiii't." 

Doris is one of the "down town" aggregation. 
She has plenty of pep and is full of fun. In ad- 
dition to this she is extremelv popular — just 
ask the bovs. 



Lois Ni vin Riidv, "Lois" 
Stenographic W'illiamspoi i 

"A i^iil nlhihlc ,111(1 Inn-, aiul fin l/>iiinor,\ 
,1 uoikii. too." 

I (lis IS a little backward in stepping forward, 
but she manages to win the admiration of those 
with whom she comes in contact. Difficulties 
may present themselves, Init love always finds 
a way. 





Mill Ni Ri in R, "Ihlcin-" 
Art Willi.imsport 

"Art IS I'ourr/' 
l).iit Ho.ird (3); Union Board (2). 
Helcne Is cspeci.illy shifted with art. Her quiet 
nature makes her inconspicuous, but, she's well 
known at the Semester Art Exhibit. 
Grand Central Art School. 



Kaiiiirini 1:. Rt)iiiNsoN, "Katie" 

Academic Willianisport 

"Ut-r iliirk c\c\' clniriti 'tucrc lain ti> fell." 

Intra-mural Sports (4); Dart Board (4). 

"Katie" is a quiet but studious little girl. 

She is friendly to all. The class of '32 certainly 

gained a loyal member when "Katie" came to 

Dickinson. 



JAMLS St URO-l I R, "jllll" 

College Preparatory Spangler 

"What should a man tla but he ii!rry\?" 

Football (4). 

"Jim" doesn't believe in burdening himself 
with the worries, but when there is work, on 
the field or in the classroom he is prepared to 
meet it. Such ambition truly points toward 
success. 



Cari a. SiiniER, "Shff" 

College Preparatory W'illiamsport 

".\ man iif <ine hiiok." 

lohn Weslev Club (2, 3, 4); Choral Club 
(2, 3, 4). 

C^arl is oiu- "Little Minister" b\- whom little 
IS said but much is done. He is ever taithtui 
in class acnxiiics. Best of luck to \ ou for the 
tutu re. 



[66] 




J '^ 



John W. Shank, "Jo/uiin" 
College Preparatory Trout Run 

"His lilain were /hou- of ninth aihl iiihc/iirf." 

Studies never worry "Jolimiy," md lie |UM 
naturally contracts them. Some morning lie 
will awake and find himself famous. Lots of 
success, "Johnny." 

HowAKi) A. Thompson, "Howard" 

College Preparatory Newburgh, N. Y. 

"Ahscinr makes //><■ Itcorl ;^r(iu jiinilcr." 

Theta Pi Pi; John Wesley Club (4); Y. M. 
C. A. (4); Greater Dickinson Banquet Com- 
mittee (4); Track (4) ; Intra-mural Sports (4). 

Howard is a serious minded young chap who 
is endeavoring to reach his goal. He has gained 
a host of friends through his pleasant nature. 
We can alwavs find him near when there is a 
joke being played. The Senior Class is losing 
one of its ardent and enthusiastic supporters in 
Howard. Surelv ambition such as this can not 
be overcome bv the terrors of the "cruel, cool 
world." 

Dickinson Junior College. 

Archibald B. Vancl, "Archie" 

College Preparatory Montours\ ille 

"Ml the unylJ /rM r^ „ /rur;." 

Theta Pi Pi; Choral CJub (4) ; football (4) ; 
Basketball (4); Track (4); Senior Class Play. 

"Archie" is a Montoursville lad. His sunny 
face and genial nature always help drive old- 
man-blues away. We mustn't forget Jerse\ 
Shore either. 



CjiAKiis Joseph Waskik, "Chuih" 

C^ollege Prcparatorx' Belle X'enion 

"Wake ymir \trule a steculy mie." 

Kappa Delta Pi; Class Treasurer (4) ; \'arslt\ 
Football (3, 4); Varsity Track ( K 4). 

When "Chuck" came here last \eai% he w.l^ 
a confirmed woman hater. His ideas on that 
subject have changed now. "Chuck" plans 
either to study medicine or to take up pinslc.ii 
education. Best of luck to you. 

Colgate. 





[67] 



,11 ^!=i^ 





l'.\L!l. K. WlNNlR, "I'iinl" 

C A)mnicrc'i.il Willi.inisport 

"liii //litres arc iiii possible to ihl/'^nicc." 

IntiM-nuir.il Sports (3, 4). 

Paul is always at hand when duty calls. He 
intends to study Agriculture at Pcnn State. 
Ciood luck, Paul! 

Pcnn State. 



I'l Ml R JOHN Andlrson, "Mimic" 

C^ollci;e Prcparator\' Grecnsburg 

"I'lic licro is )iot fcJ oil succts." 

Varsity Football (4); Varsit\- Basketball 
(4); Varsity Track (4). 

We'll never forget "Mimie's" career at the 
pivot position on the line. He was always in 
the opponent's backfield messing up their plays. 
His basketball record is quite as noteworthy. 
His is a most affable personality and his win- 
ning manners insure a strong friendship for 
those who know him. 

Washington and Jefferson. 




[68] 



SEHIOK CL^SS WILL 

"\T TE, the Class of 1932, being totally unbalanced, possessing subnormal under- 
^ ^ standing, and blessed with the power of doing everything wrong, do make 
and publish this our last Will and Testament with no intention whatsoever 
of pleasing anyone but ourselves. 

SECTION I 
Item I: We give and bequeath to the faculty in general, who have so willingly 
and patiently helped us over all rough spots, freedom from worrying whether this 
one will have his mathematics, whether that one is doing her night work, or the 
other one will remember every rule of rhetorical technique in preparation of her 
essay 

Item II: To Dr. Long, our honored President, we give and bequeath our heart- 
iest gratitude, best wishes, and the man\ little notes which are scribbled on the 
various walls. 

Item III: To the following teachers we make these bequests: 

I. To Dr. Armstrong, who dearly loves animals, all "ponies" found trotting 
around the building without owners. 

II. To Miss Fitch, Professor Babcock, Professor Cornwell, Coach Heisel, and 
Dean Skeath, we bequeath our useless but complete knowledge of Physics, Algebra, 
and Geometry. 

III. To Miss Kapp, we gi\e and bequeath all uur profound interest in the 
history of the ages. 

IV. To Professor Smith, all expressions which we use so freelv and which he 
likes so well, and because of his great love of Chaucer we give, with great reluct- 
ance, all our volumes of Chaucer. 

V. To our class adviser. Miss Westover, we leave the "clickety-clock" of the 
typewriters. 

VI. To Miss I-itch, any pet mice or other pets which any of us possess. 

VII. To Miss Macl.ear, all our unbounded knowledge in Spanish and Trench 
with our remarkable ability to conjugate verbs. 

\'III. To Miss Hoy and Mrs. Urunsietter all oin- textbooks which wc have 
cherished. 

Item IV: To the flight)' juniors — CXir Senior dignit\, May they unhold it 
t()re\er with all seriousness and gravity, in spite of their natural light mindedness. 

SECTION II 

Whereas, having the best wishes for the unwortin members of this statelv 
school, who will follow us, we give and bequeath: 

Item I: To Ellen Snyder, "Margie" Beyer's exceptional ability as a diver. 
Item II: To "Dolly" Randolph, Truman Painton's sylph-like form. 




[6S>] 



Item III: To Henry Bauers, "Bill" Down's developed piiysique. "Cheer up. 
llenry!" "Bill" says, "The athletics did it." 

Item I\': To Lois Sponsler, "Ginnie" f-arnsworth's manner of walkinj;. 

Item y : To Nina CAmimini;s, Kidora Bartow's voice and basketball abilit). 

Item VI: To Howard Meminijer, Spencer Born's pleasing wa\' with the ladies. 

Item VII: To "Betty" Stine, Alice McGarvey wills her many mysterious in- 
triguing and dangerous "cases." Furthermore, Alice wishes to rid herself of all 
responsibilities in such affairs. 

Item VIII: To Gladys Blake, "Jackie" MacDonald's ability to get in the 
movies on a child's ticket. 

Item IX: To "Dick" Dawson, "joe" Koch's permission to date in town. 

Item X: To Charlotte Kruger, Doris Peil's "quietness. " 

Item XI: To Eleanor Lutcher, Eleanor Owen's charm and comeliness. 

Item XII; To Burton Williams, Burt O'Bryon's ability as "pla\' boy about 
town." 

Item XIII: To Charles Boice, "Don" Holdren's indefinable "it" and his ability 
to ring the bell and drop tra\s. 

Item XI\': To Susanne Gallagher, "Dot" Poulson's graceful figure and win- 
ning ways. 

Item XV: To Juan Paneque, "Archie" X'ance's athletic abilit\' and shining 



Item XVI: To "Jack" Stokes, "Chuck" Wasicek's social seat in the back of 
chapel. 

Item XVII: To Roberta Weaver, "Billie" Evancoe's wiiy with the men of 
the campus. 

Item XVIII: To Sherman Stanford, the Seniors will the charming view from 
the band-shell and police protection out at Brandon Park. 

Item XIX: To Junior Kreamer, "Flash" Painton's "fleetness of foot." 

Item XX: To Grace Oberlin, Blanche Klepper's place on the A list 

Item XXI: "Staff" Cassell wills all his pictures on the girl's side to the ath- 
letic association in oriler that ihcy ma\' be used in football bon-fires m the coming 
years. 

We, do hereb\- appoint as executors of this, our last Will and Testament, 
Dan Cornwall and Jean Long, with the full understanding that all the aforesaid 
desires and requests will be faithfulK earned out. In witness whereof, we, the 
Senior Class of the Preparatory School, do hereunto set our hands and seal on this 
fourth day of April, Anno Domini, Nineteen Hundred Thirty-two. 

Signed and scaled in the presence of: 

Bl AN( III Kl 1 IM'l K 

Elizabith MacDonald 
Tasso Camarinos 



^J '^^ 




SEHIOK CL^SS PROPHECT 

/\ FTER always hearing that the Senior Class of 1932 possessed exceptional 
-*• ■*- ability, I was not surprised to find these clippings in the newspapers at 
various times. 

Williamsport Dickinson Seminary lias obtained several excellent teachers for 
the coming school term. Recently I'rcsiJcitt and Mr.v. Wa^irck and their children 
Charles, Jr. and Margaret Beyer Wasicek entertained in honor of the new members 
of the faculty. The following attended: Miss Virj^iiiia Fantsuor/h and Mr. Rliiicr 
Anderson, the new heads of the Chemistry departments. Professor Carl Sbeffer, 
from the Latin department. Miss Lois Reetly, head of the Commercial department. 
Miss Eldora Bartow, and Mr. Morrill Laiibach, the new voice teachers, Miss llelene 
Ritter, the new Art instructress, and Mr. jack Aschingcr, the violin teacher. 

After the dinner President and Mrs. Wasirek took the guests to see the new 
ball-room, which is just being completed. Many dances, for the students and 
faculty, have been planned already for the coming school year. 

Misses Helen Diiiall and Lillian Eiancoe have established a free commercial 
school for needy girls in New York. Tliey are accomplishing a hne work and 
should be highly commended. 

Mr. and Mrs. Spencer Born are travelling in Europe with their little daughter 
Eleanor. Mr. Born is the manager of the A's and Mrs. Born, who before her mar- 
riage was Eleanor Oii ens, is very well-known in musical circles. 

President Cassell and Mrs. Cassell, the first lady of the land, nee Dorothy 
Paulson entertained at an informal dinner in honor of some of the new government 
officials. The following were present: Attorney-general Cainarinos, chaplain of 
Congress, Franf^ianiore, comptroller of Currency, Daiidson, head of the Bureau of 
Education, Karjwu ick, chief of engineers of the Army, Vance, and Secretary of 
Agriculture, Winner. 

Mr. Walter Hertz has recently been appointed manager of Woolworth's Five 
and Ten Cent Stores. Mr. Hertz has worked his way up from the bottom, and is 
highly recommended for the responsible position which he has just received. 

At the last conference of the convention of doctors and nurses being held in 
London Dr. Burt O'Bryon, one of the heads of Jefferson Hospital, Philadelphia, 
U. S. A., Dr. Alfred Miisso, heart specialist at Johns Hopkins Hospital, Baltimore, 
U. S. A., Dr. John Briuiacci, famous U. S. children's ph\sician, and Miss Katberyn 
Robinson, supervisor of nurses, at Jefferson Hospital, Philadelphia, U. S. A., gave 
interesting and instructive illustrated lectures on "Good Health and How to Keep 
It." 

A[/\.v Doris Veil, the vivacious new film star, has t.ikcn 1 lolU wood b\- storm 
in her excellent portrayal in "Blondie." 

Mr. Vincent McKetrey, United States' ambassador to Great Britain, recently 
sent a report to America in which he stated that he had spent over 'i.2^0,000 in 
maintaining the embassy for six months. This sum is the greatest amount of mone\ 
that has been spent in the upkeep of an embassy heretofore. 

The children who attend Washington's most exclusive kindergarten school, 
under the supervision of Miss Alice M(Can ey, will present a clever pantomime. 
"What Little Ladies and Gentlemen Should Know." This will be given at the 
White House for President and Mrs. Cassell's enjoyment. 




^ri^^tMf^ 



in 




[71] 



J ^^^^ 




A l.itc news item stated that M/v\ I:. B. Khl^pcr. Dean of ^'omen at Vassar, 
lias been inviteJ to lecture at the National C^ouncll of The Supervision of Kduca- 
tion. 

Lcuis irriil, the world's champion basketball player will give a talk on "Bas- 
ketball and How I Learned the Game," at Dickinson Seminary's annual Greater 
Dickinson Banquet. Mr. Freed is a former graduate of the school. 

Howard Thorn jtion was assigned the position of designing the new school 
buildings at Dickinson Seminaiy, Williamsport, Pa. The work was very successful 
and Mr. Thompson has been given the contract for a new sky-scraper building to 
be constructed in New York. 

M/.v.v Elizabeth MarDotialil, who has amassed a large fortune from her wise 
dealings in the stock markets, sa\s that she owes her success to Dr. Elliott Chidsey 
Armstrong, her former Latin instructor at Williamsport Dickinson Seminary. Dr. 
Armstrong always said that Mhs MacD(>iiald'< ancestors were Scotch, and that 
she would be capable of earning large sums of money. 

The famous sandwich shop in New York under the management of Truiiiaii 
Pain f 0)1 and William Scoff has made over 650 new types of sandwiches in the last 
month. Come on you sandwich eaters! 

The Director of Physical Education at Williamsport Dickinson Seminary has 
been changed from Herbert Brou n to Bill Don in. Mr. Broun has accepted a posi- 
tion in Mr. Frederick Miller's school of Physical Education in Bellefonte, Pa. 

Rei . Walter Glenn and Rei . Kenneth Ross, Ministers of Mulberry Street and 
Pine Street Churches in Williamsport, Pa. attended an annual Methodist confer- 
ence in Chicago. They reported that Dr. Thomas Laforce, D.D. and Dr. Donald 
Holdren, D.D., who were the Chicago Ministers in charge of the conference gave 
excellent sermons. This pleased many Williamsport people and especially those 
members of Dickinson Seminary who remembered what worth-while boys they had 
been while attending school at Dickinson. 

Thomas Biicber, famous aviator, has been chosen chief air-mail pilot. Mr. 
Biicher learned much of his knowledge of aviation from Colonel Lindbergh. 

\[r. Joseph Kocb, and Mr. Walter Kossa, famous game-hunters, are making 
preparations for an expedition to Africa, on which expedition thev will attempt 
to procure at least 100 new animal specimens about which thev have been studying 
for the last four years. If thev accomplish this work many questions as to whether 
there are such animals in the "hoola-gimbo," "Icna/a-poola" and "gctcha-gitcha," 
will be settled. 

Mr. Charles Bailey has established a race course for motorcycles. Races will 
be held every two weeks, with a prize of $1000 to the winner. Mr. Bailey, who 
is well-known for his invention of the new "Get-You Any Place Motorcycle" has 
always been interested in motorcycles and cyclists. 

Willard Kriihin, editor of the New York Times, was seen pacing back and 
forth in his private otticc in the Times building recentl)'. Mr. Kriihm is usually 
so self-contained that any unusual thing which he might do is quickly noticed. 
It was rumored that he was contemplating adding Thomas McLaughlin and Robert 
Meicklc to the staff. Mr. McLaughlin would cover "up to the minute fashions 
for men," and Mr. Meicklc would edit a special page for engineers. At least as the 
rumor goes. However, when questioned, Mr. Kriihm said, "I do not choose to 
ansah." 

How interesting these clippings were. No wonder the teachers were proud 
of the class of 1932'! 





^^:^M^ 




[72] 




[73] 




1'H 







JUNIOR CLyiSS 



Class Motto: "Vimit Oiii Sc Viiirif" 



Class Floxxi r: Ros 



Class Colors: Manioii and Gray 



A GAIN, we, as Juniors, have started to carry on another tradition. Under the 
-^ -^ guidance of Stafford H. Cassell, the Senior Class President, we elected the 
following officers: President, John W. Evans; Vice-President, Charles F. 
Boice; Secretary, Lois E. Sponsler; and Treasurer, Paul H. Conover. We have been 
very fortunate in obtaining Professor Joseph D. Babcock as our faculty adviser. 
At all times he has supervised us in a friendly, and helpful manner 

Owing to the sm.ill number in the cl.iss our .icti\'lties h.ive been limited. 
However, we have entered into all our affairs with a great deal of zest. Perhaps 
the best time of the whole year was had on the Senior-Junior sleighride. We claim 
we are modern because we are the first ones, as Juniors, to go on a sleighride in 
buses. This ride was immediately followed by a Senior-Junior banquet. 

So far, as a class, we have been successful. We are planning great things for 
next year and hope to be able to carry on in the noble way that our present Senior 
group has done and is doing. 



CHEEjR jle^deks 




■i:i>l.n" liKlSK. MaKUI SlKAWK. I.IIIN b.NUllR. ■Doi" ll)N<i. "Sam" CoRNUL 



ATHLETIC COUNCIL 

JDIIN G. COKNU 1 I 1 



C/hiir 



Faki Z. McKay 


SVi n/jry 


Paim 1'.. S.\ii 1 1 1 




Ik \\( IS R, (Ji ici.i; 




ATHLETIC .ASSOCIATION 




Stai I ORu H. Cassii.i. 


PrrsiJcnl 


DONAI I) D. HOIDRIN \'/< 


•-I'rcsiJcii/ 


Virginia G. I-arnsvi ok hi 


Sctrc/ury 


( JIAKl 1 s F. Boict 


Trvamrcr 




175 I 




■'-3 



K 



-•'••^ 



BEBIC^TIOH 



W 



/:', //)!• Si'/;/V;i- C/i/sscv o/ 1932, th'sirc /o takf the 
()[)poi/inii/y to sLkih our grateful a[>l>reciati(iii hi one who, 
not only has. accomplished initch in /'n/lilini^ iiji //m- "l.oyiil 
Dickinson Spirit " hut also has l>ron;J-it to our school tin- 
rccoj>^nition of inrritnl ach/ri rinriits in titc pel J of /{thirties 
of uhich lie are va lastly prom/. Thus, it is t/hit ice 
respectfully JeJicate this section of Tm Daki to 

Coach Kobi^rt Is), ^eisel 




[76] 




Earl "Kas)" McKay, our new assistant coach, 
was added to our coaching staff. "F.z," as he- 
was faiiiiharl)' called by the boys, was untiring 
and had the interest of the scliool at heart. 
Earl's efforts in line coaching was a very valu- 
able asset to Dickinson Seminarv as well as to 
Coach Heisel. 



Another new addition to the football team 
was a very gooil trainer, Mr. George Lent/., 
foriiier Williamsport High School trainer. 
Trainer Lentz was unsurpassed In his devotion 
and attention to the boys. In a short time 
"CurK," as he is called now, was the friend of 
every boy on the squad. Mr. Lentz has been 
retained as trainer for all sports. 





The "Heavenly Twins," Spencer Born and jack Larrabee, were the managers 
for the tootb.ill team. Spencer and Jack were indispensable to the team. Their 
efforts throughout the season, collecting, repairing, and distributing equipment 
were greatly appreciated. The\ certainlv worked hard, and the entire squad ap- 
preciated their labors as did the coaches. 




\77] 



W'liiiwi Downs Oiuirlcrlunk 

The "Jigliting Irish" wliich 
makes every footb.ill team com- 
plete. When "Bill" hit them, they 
stayed hit. 

CiiAKiis Wasicek Tackle 

"Chuck" 
A splendid leader and inspired 
player. No one ever s;ain 
through "Chuck." 

Iki 1) Iarkari (iiiiird 

"l-rcdiUr 
Stead)' and dependable. He could 
always be found on the bottom of 
the pile. 



Auousi rARRARI 

"Angle" 
All Hre and flame- 
head of our offense. 



(iiiiiril 
the spear- 

Tackle 



Mvi R Rai 1 1 1 

"Mike" 
The giant of the squad, and one 
of the unsung heroes of the line. 

Louis Fri i d Ualjluick 

"Louie" 
A strategist beyond comparison. 
One hundred and forty-five pounds 
of concentrated dynamite. He 
picked holes in opposing lines wit 
uncanny accuracy. 



M 






f 




:^» 1 .^^ > I > I >l I 1 1.1 ONI 1 C'lAMl 




[79] 




Cl I ON Boston (iiicirJ 

A I'unninj; j;u.ird who paved the 
w.iy for the long runs of the te.tm- 
in.ites. 

|oi Orzkchovx'ski Ouarli-ilnn I; 
"Jo-Jo" 
He did .1 lot of everything and 
did it well. He blocked superbly 
and tackled hard. 



Roy Engler 



liinl 



'Ruy' 



The terror of opposing halfbacks, 
on defense when he tackled, on 
offense when he snared passes. 

StAM ORU CaSSEI.L Ellil 

"Star 
Sportsmanship personified. A real 
end who played the game. His high 
ideals will carrv him far. 

Paul Conovlr I'nll/hick 

"Piilicrizn" 
A back who will prove one of our 
best bets for the season next fall. 

Sherman Stanford Oitartcilnick 
"Shcrm" 
A fightmg, blocking back, whose 
injuries prevented him from playing 
the game of which he is capable. 
We expect great things from him 
next season. 




I.oi k Havi n C, 




[80] 



J '^^ 




Hario' Smttii l-iiUharh-Hcdjhcuh 
"Riir^/aH" 
The best all-round b.ick on the 
squ.id. He cin play h.ilfback or 
fullback with equal ease. Speed, 
weight, courage, everything a good 
football player should have. 

F-i.iis Martin ViiUhtuk 

"£///<■•• 
The peer of prep school fullbacks. 
It is doubtful if ever the Seminary 
can replace "Little Fllie." 

John Brunacm Ihiljl'iuh 

"lii/.tinn" 
A fast, hard, driving halfback. 
It took more than one man to bring 
" Jolinnx" down. 

W'ai ri R KossA Tiuklc 

"Kossii" 
A smart, heady football player, 
who used brains as well as strength 
to play his position in a most effi- 
cient way. 

Hi RiiiRT Brown EiuI 

"Zckc" 
A tower of strength on the de- 
fense, and a snatcher of forward 
passes. 

Truman I'ainton Ihilflnnk 

"Hash" 
The "Speed Merchant" of the 
squad. He was our constant touch- 
down threat. 





I I ^M^ .Ml 11 




[81] 



fl ^^=^ 





liLMLR Andirson Cciifcr 

"AinlV 
A smart football pl.i\cr. He could 
be depended upon to do the right 
thing at all times. 

F.DwiN Karpo>xick Tackle 

"Popcyc" 
A vicious tackier who threw him- 
self on unwary opponents, so that 
the\- thought twice about coming 
again. 

Jack Siokhs Turkic 

"Jackie" 
The most improved football play- 
er on the squad. He will be one of 
the best tackles playing prep school 
ball next season. 

William Scott Center 

"Scofty" 
How he can kick. To make a 
touchdown was to make seven 
points with "Bill" in the line-up. 

RoLLiL Mlvlrs Halfback 

"Kollic 

An inspiration to the team every 

minute he was in there. No pass 

was ever completed in his territory. 

Harrv Nell Giiaiil 

"Harry" 

Perseverance is its own reward. 




"Sim" GArMNi. ii.\ Buikmll 




[82] 




Bit or Action in F. M. Gamc 

ST.4TZ PREP 
CHAMPIONS 

' I 'he greatest football season in the history of Williamsport Dickinson Seminary 

was celebrated this year by the student body. Dickinson had never before seen 

such an array of football stars ,is invaded the school upon the hilltop with the 

beginning of the 1931-1932 school term. Nearly every member of tlic squad was 

a former high school star, and they certainly showed it at "Scm." 

Coach Robert W. Heisel, to whom much of the credit for the great season 
belongs, issued the first call for candidates on September 7, and the boys gathered 
at the gymnasium to receive their equipment from Coach Heisel and Assistant 
Coach Earl Z. lV1cKa\'. No practice was held that daw but the following morning 
and afternoon the boys were out on ihe field beginning to get into shape for the 
strenuous season ahead. 

Enough men to form tour complete teams turned out and were organi/ed 
into squads by the coaches. After a week of practice, some of the less promising 
men were weeded out, and a first and second varsity squad was formed, and a third 
or junior varsit) team. The bo\ s worked diligently, and from their appearance in 
practice scrimmages, it was seen that this \ear was to be a great one in the toot- 
ball annals of Seminary. 




[83] 



MOUNT CA^MTL HIGH SCHOOL 
GAMJ. 

The team .ind coaches were feehng rather confident of their abilit\- by this 
time, and the squad journeyed to Mount Carmel Saturday, September 19, to play 
the Mount Carmel High School team. From the first of the game it was seen that 
Mount Carmel would be no push-over, for they had a wonderful team. The unex- 
pected strength of the high school men inspired the Sem gridders to give their 
best, and when the dust of the battle had cleared away, it was found that the Sem 
boys had come out ahead by a 6-0 score. And thus the 1950-1931 championship 
season was launched. 

WEST jLIBERTT ST^TE TE,4CHi:]RS 
COLLEGE G^ME 

An experience never before had by a Seminary team was in store for our grid- 
ders the following week. A night game had been scheduled with West Liberty 
State Teachers College in West Virginia on September 25. During the entire week 
preceding the game, the local boys, under the supervision of Coaches Hcisel and 
McKay, went to Sunset Park every evening and practiced for several hours under 
the huge floodlights. The team set out for West Virginia not feeling any too con- 
fident of their abilitv under the lights. 

Perhaps this was the reason for "Sem's" defeat, but the weather also had mucii 
to do with the results of the game. The boys showed their inexperience in the 
first half, and at the end of the half the West Virginia team had scored once on 
Sem. The score stood 7-0 at the end of the half. It begaji to rain during the final 
part of the half, and the West Virginia boys came out with clean suits and mud 
cleats, while the local boys were forced to play in their wet clothes. Sem advanc- 
ed the ball well into their opponent's territory several times, but lost possession 
because of the slippery ball. The score at the end of the game was the same as the 
half time score, and "Sem" had lost her first and only game of the season, 7-0. 
Seminary students were enabled to hear the game, which was broadcast over 
WRAK by the Stroehmann Baking Company. On the return trip, Coach Heisel 
and his boys stopped at Washington and Jefferson College to see the W. and J. 
team play West Virginia Weslcyan. 

^LBKIGHT EROSH G^IME 

The freshman football team from Albright College journeyed to Seminary 
on Saturday, October 3 for the first home game. The Seminary gridders showed 
their stuff, and the Albright Frosh fell victims to a swift attack and a sturd\ 
defense. Coach Hcisel used his entire squad in the game and still the Albright 
team was unable to score. The final score uirned out to be 46-0. Seminary had 
won its first home game and was started on the road to a championship. 



K-ETSTONZ ACADZMT GAMZ 

The Dickinson boys went out for revenge against Keystone Academy. Sem- 
inary had fallen victim to Keystone in the past two years, and the local players 
were determined that the results of the past years would not be repeated. The 
game was a thriller all the way through, and Seminary finally won through super- 
ior playing. Kossa recovered a fumble at a critical point in the game and through 
great playing, the team quickly pushed over the only score of the game. In this 
as in other contests, the punting of Swartz, a first string backficid man, was one 
of the features. 

PHHH ST_-dTX JKOSH QAMZ 

The advantage of having .1 "twin \arsit\" team was shown in the I'enn State 
game, plaved at State College on October 17 as a part of a "Father's Day" pro- 
gram at State. The game was a thriller during the first half. Each of the "twin 
varsities" played a quarter but were unable to accomplish much, and the score at 
the end of the first half stood 7-0, in favor of State. Coach Heisel gave the teams 
a real talking to during the intermission, and it evidently had results, for the team 
came out in the third period and scored three touchdowns. The final score stood 
19-7, in favor of Seminary. After the game, the team was the guest of the State 
College varsity at their game, and saw the Dickinson College team defeat State 



COLLEGE QAMZ 

Seminary celebrated a "field day" at the expense of the Mansfield State Teach- 
ers College team in a game played here on October 24. The entire squad was again 
used, and proved to be more than enough for the Teachers. The Seminary fellows 
literally "ran wild," and when the game was over, those who kept count of the 
score said that the final result was U)-0, Seminary's powerful offense and sturdy 
defense was well illustrated in this game. The Seminary backs gained almost at 
will as the line opened huge holes in the .Mansfield line. 

BICKINSOH JROSH QAMJ. 

The squad journeyed 10 Carlisle, Fa., on Saturday, October 31 to pla\ the 
Dickinson College Freshman team. .'\s in former games. Coach Heisel used his 
twin varsity, and the team came out on the long end of a 3 5-6 score. The game 
also sent Seminary's hopes for a state prep championship soaring skyward. It was 
a hard battle, but the twin varsities accomplished the task and rolled up more than 
enough points for victorv. The Irosh managed to cross Seminary's goal line once, 
but failed in an attempt lo conviri ihe extra point. Swart/'s punts were a deciding 
factor in the \ ictorv as were the runs of Freed, Painton, and Martin, and the all- 
around plaving of the entire line. In this contest Orzechowski received a severe 
stomach concussion. 




[8J] 



BUCKHELL JROSH G.4ME 

Tlic peak of the season was reached in the game with the Buckncll 1 leshnien 
at the Seminary on November 7. Homecominj; day was celebrated and a lot of 
the old grads turned out to watch the game, which promised to be a real battle. 
Bucknell had defeated Sem the previous year by a score of 26-0. From the start 
the game was a real thriller. It was evident that Bucknell had a strong team, but 
whenever the freshmen threatened Sem staged a stonewall defense. Both teams 
made several advances well into opposing territory during the first half, but neither 
team was able to score. The half ended with the score 0-0. 

In the second half. Seminary got the breaks. The team came out with re- 
newed vigor, and sailed into the freshmen like a pack of wildcats. In the middle 
of the third period Brown recovered a Bucknell fumble on Bucknell's 23-yard Ime. 
A five-yard penalty sent Sem closer to the Bucknell goal, and then Ringy Smith 
knocked off 17 more yards. In three crashes Ellis Martin was across the line for a 
Seminary touchdown. Scott converted the extra point, and the score stood 7-0 in 
favor of the Gold and White. In the last period the Baby Bisons resorted to a 
passing attack in hopes of penetrating Seminary's defense, but although they gam- 
ed many yards from the passes, the game ended with the ball in the middle of the 
field and Seminary had won, 7-0. 

The students celebrated the victory by shouting and making as much noise 
as possible, and the tower bell was rung for nearly a half hour, letting those in the 
neighborhood know that the school had been victorious. In the evening a great 
victory bonfire was lighted on the field in celebration of the game, and faculty and 
students joined in a snake dance. It was the greatest football day Dickinson had 
seen in a long time. 

LOCK MAYZM STAJI. TK-dCHEKS 
COLLXGX QAMlL 

Another gre.it battle was in store for the spectators when the Gold and White 
met the Lock Haven State Teachers College team on the Seminary gridiron on No- 
vember 14. It was a real battle, and neither team was victorious, the final result 
coming out 0-0. 

The teams fought each other up and down the field during the entire game, 
and the ball changed possession many times. Each team was able to penetrate the 
other's defense, but with their backs to the goals, both teams put up a spectacular 
defense which could not be pierced. The game was indeed the hardest which the 
Scminarx' team had played in the season, and although neither team was satisfied 
at the score, each felt that the other had a mighty good team. 

BXJLLErOHTi: ACADZMT QAMZ 

By way of celebrating tlic last game of the season, the team ploughed through 
a sturdy Bellefonte Academy team on 'llianksgiving Dav for a 14-7 victorv. 
Bellefonte was the first to score, and this angered the Seminary bo\s. who imme- 




[86] 



J U- 




diatcly chalked up a similar score for themselves. The stale title was clinched by this 
game, and by far the best season in Seminary football was closed. The Sem boys 
rallied in the closing minutes of the game to score the extra touchdown needed for 
victory. The team played before the largest crowd of the season, and everyone 
went away proclaiming the piowess of the (iold and White team. 

SXMIH^KT RESERVES G^ME 

The third team, or junior varsity, played one game during the season, with 
South Williamsport High School. The Gold and White Reserves were entirely too 
much for the high school gridders, and the final score came out 33-14, in favor of 
the local boys. The outstanding players in the game were McNaul, Butoravac, 
McLaughlin, Ort, and Conover. 

SEMIH.4KT CLAIMS TITLE 

As a result of the wonderful season, with the only loss suffered at the hands 
of a college team, which later won every game except with Fordham, Seminary 
claimed the state prep school championship. One challenge was received by Coach 
Heisel, but that was from the National Farm School in Philadelphia, which was 
little more th.m a high school team. No other challenges were offered and 
Seminarv held her claim for the 193 1 title. 



RECORDS FOR G^MES 



Dickinson 


Seminary 


7 


Mount Carmel 





Dickinson 


Semin.ir\' 





West Liberty 


7 


Dickinson 


Seminar)- 


46 


Albright Frosh 





Dickinson 


Scmm.irx 


7 


Keystone yXcademy 





Dickinson 


Scniinarx- 


19 


Penn State Irosh 


7 


Dickinson 


Seminary 


5 


Mansfield State Teacliers College 





Dickinson 


Seminary 


35 


Dickinson Frosh 


6 


Dickinso[i 


Seminary 


7 


Bucknell 1 rosli 





Dickinson 


Seminary 


11 


Lock Haven State Teachers C;ollege 





Dickinson 


Seniinar\' 


14 
1S5 


BFLLEFONTF ACADI:M^' 


7 
17 




[87] 



THE CO.^CHE'S MESS-4GE 

' I 'he 1931 football team of Dickinson Seminary was a team of which not only 
the students but the faculty and the administration itself could be justly 
proud. It was composed of a group of \'ouni; men who at all times exhibited 
the qualities necessary not only in athletics, but in the bigger game of life itself — 
desire, health, enthusiasm, courage, eflicienc) , and cooperation. Faced with a 
schedule which was unusually hard they caught the winning spirit early with a 
victory over Mount Carmel High School in the opening game. Then came the 
two hundred and sixty mile trip to West Virginia. This game, played in a sea of 
mud, resulted in a 7-0 victor\- for West Liberty College. Our team in this game 
out-fought, out-thought, and out-gamed the opponents, but by one of those queer 
turns of fortune, which are familiar to all sportsmen, they were out-scored. 

It is undeniably true that out of the bitterest defeat, out of the most heart- 
breaking failure may spring the greatest of victories. Thus it was with this game. 

With unanimous accord in the desire to win all remaining games and with 
an unfaltering faith, the team on the long ride home agreed that the game must 
be forgotten. The future held victory even though the opponents to be met were 
stronger than the one just played. This desire was fulfilled. The eight remaining 
games were pla\ed and not one was lost. It was a splendid season; a great team 
which I shall long remember for its personnel and fine qualities. 

I wish to express m\' appreciation to the thirty-five young men whom 1 h.ul 

the pleasure of coaching last season, who b\' their courage, skill, and l()\\ilty made 

such a team possible. 

Signed, 

'Hubert 'W. "^eisel, 

CiHub. 




[88] 



BASKET B-4IX 



teams swishing tlic net in rapid ordc 



W^^^^^^^^^ i I ' HE Dickinson Seminary basketball team en- 

1 ^B -*- joyed a successful season this year. Before the 

'^K f^^^"'^^ * Christmas recess Coach Paul Smith began 

practice with an eager, hard working squad of 

bovs. 

The first game came on January 8 with bitter 
rivals. Keystone Academy at Factoryville. Even 
though they were handicapped by a small playing 
court, the team adjusted itself, and won easily 
3 2-26. 

At Wyoming Seminary the following evening 
the Dickinson lads encountered a team composed 
of giants. Again on a small court the adjustment 
was made, but not early enough to defeat Wyom- 
ing. The game was a free scoring one with both 
order. The fray finally went to Wyoming 5 9-47. 
After a week of rest, because of examinations, the team journeyed to Syra- 
cuse to play the Freshmen. The game w.is ,i rough and tumble battle with Syra- 
cuse the victor 42-26. 

On the following Saturday, January MK the travelling nomads were In Wash- 
ington, D. C. to play Catholic University Freshmen. In a nerve-racking over-time 
game the Seminary boys bowed to the Freshmen 26-24. 

With the weight of three defeats on their shoulders the "Hill Toppers" took 
their vengeance on Cook Academy on February 5 in Williamsport. The game was 
a splendid exhibition of passing and shooting. The Dickinson team was superior in 
every department of the plav. The score indicates the humbling of Cook, 60-28. 

The next afternoon following a hurried trip 
to Penn State, the Seminary quintet fell before the 
Penn State Freshmen. They couldn't hit the stride 
of the previous night and lost to the tune of 
45-37. 

On February 12 Wyoming came to Williams- 
port in an attempt to take Dickinson's measure a 
second time. The large court, the passing attack, 
and the man-for-man play puzzled the visitors so 
the Freed-Anderson-Raffel-Brown-Downs combi- 
nation won from the giants, 33-28. Victory over 
Wyoming was a benison after a defeat earlier in 
the season. 

Keystone ^urtcred the s.inie tie.itment on the 
next evening. The\ c.inie, the\- s.iw, tlie\ loM. 
Keystone tought hard, but was unequal to the 




Iaidic. 



p.icc. The siibborii i;.imc ended 29-26. All the men on the Dickinson sqii.id saw 
action in this contest. 

The Mansfield State Teachers College came on February 20. They brought 
with them an enviable record, but the Dickinson basketccrs put a blotch on their 
shield. They lost to 37-24. 

Remembering a defeat of a year ago. Seminary literally sailed into Bucknell 
Freshmen and whipped them soundly. Bucknell resorted to roughness, but the 
Dickinson team using a few ruses upset their tactics and resumed the play for the 
ball rather than the play for the man. Bucknell learned that they could do only 

one thing at a time. In an effort to divide their attention they lost everything. 
Thc\' c.ime on the sm.ill end of the 62-3 1 score. 

The Gold and White resumed their journeying on March 5 when they went 
to Mansfield to encounter the up-state Teachers again. The fray was a hard fought 
game on a very slick playing court. Dickinson won again 28-16. 

V\t Cook on March 11 the Seminary fell under the onslaught of the Cook 
Academy team. The game was poorly played by both teams and the circumstances 
surrounding the game were not conducive to skillful play. The Cook team which 
had been defeated earlier in the year reversed the tide and won 27-24. 

Freed, Downs, and Brown did consistently fine work through the season. 
Raffel and Anderson were dependable players and excellent team workers. The 
team played as a unit, helping each other, passing to each other, and plaving with 
each other. 

The junior varsity were very largely instrumental in the season's success. 
They were untiring in their efforts to urge the varsity to more precise play, and 
more concentrated "fight."* 

SL'MMARY ()/• TfIR SEASON 



Fridaw January 8 — Keystone Academy .it I-.ictory villc 
Saturday, January 9 — Wyoming Seminary at Kingston 
Saturday, January 23 — Syracuse Uniw I reshmen at Syracuse 
Saturday, January 30 — Catholic U. Freshmen at Washington, I). 
Friday, February 5 — Cook Academy at Home 
Saturday, F'ebruary 6 — Penn State Freshmen at State College 
Friday, F'ebruary 12 — Wyoming Seminary at 1 Ionic 
Saturda), lebruary 13 — Keystone Academy at Home 
Satindaw I ebruar\ 20 — Mansfield S. T. College at Home 
I ruiay, 1 ebru.u) 26 — Bucknell U. Freshmen at Home 
Saturday, March $ — Mansfield State T. College at Mansfield 
Friday, March 11 — Cook Academy at Montour Falls, N. Y. 



D.S. 


(;/,/,. 


32 


26 


47 


5 9 


26 


42 


;. 24 


26 


60 


28 


i7 


45 


33 


28 


29 


26 


37 


24 


62 


31 


28 


16 


24 


27 



RouiKi litis 
Coarh i9J2 




Francis Glici r 
Couch 19 J 1 



THE 1951 TK.4CK SILAS 

THE 1951 season was composed of three meets for the team, in which, con- 
sidering the size of the squad, the team did commendable work, and in review- 
ing their achievements, we can only think of it as being a successful season. 
The first taste of competition came in the Inter-scholastic Meet at State Col- 
lege, in which we were pitted against Wyoming Seminary, Keystone Academy and 
Mansfield State Teacher's College. In the field events we were leading the field by 
the end of the morning. This was due to the splendid work of Martin in the ham- 
mer, discus and shot-put, Rittersbaugh in the javelin, and Williams in the pole- 
vault. What lead we had gained in the morning we lost in the afternoon in the 
sprints and distance runs. Murray placed in the mile-run which gave us our only 
points in the afternoon session, and when the points for each team were added 
we found ourselves resting in third place. 

As in the previous year. Coach Geigle, took five men to I'hiladelphia to com- 
pete in the National Inter-scholastics. The competition was the strongest the boys 
had ever met. Outstanding work was done by Martin when he put the shot 5 2' 
7" which broke our school record but onl)- gave us a second place. Williams 
vaulted 11' 6" to break the school record but did not place. Martin also placed 
in the discus throw and Rittersbaugh managed to obtain a place in the javelin be- 
fore he had the misfortune to hurt his arm. We finally emerged in tenth place in 
a field of about sixty competing teams. 

The last meet was a dual meet with Wyoming Semin.iry on the Williamsport 
H. S. field. Again, as in the year before, it rained constant' 
both teams. We gathered more points than we did last ye, 
Kingston, but not quite enough to defeat our old rivals. 

THE 19.U TRACK PROSPECTUS 

IT looks as though the Seminary w 
nnccd track teams in Pennsylvan 

The holdovers from last year's team are: Ellis Martin, outstanding weight 
man; Williams, pole vaulter; Born, miler; and Wasicek and Downs, weight men. 
The most promising new men for the season are: T. Painton, J. Brunacci, H. 
Thompson, sprinters; D. I'oster, A. Hommel, E. Karpowicli, A. I'errari, distance 
runners; R. Engler, A. Vance, R. Ort, hurdlers; I-. Miller, C;. Choate, high jump- 
ers; and W. Scott, H. Smith, W. Kossa, I.. I'reed, weight and field-event men. 

The thirty-five promising, young candidates who answered Coach Heisel's first 
call for track practice are now hard at work preparing for the stiff competition 
they will have to face in the schedule ahead. At the present time four meets hav 
been sch(^<tl|1ed: Penn State Intersi^olastics, Ma)- 7; Bucknell Ereshm.iivJwIay 14; 
Mav II; anrfjtKj: Perkiomen Intcrscholastics, MXTzS. 

m 



i.inOic.ipped 
il.ir meet at 



have one of the most formidable, well bal 
prep school circles this spring. 




J' 





MISS El.l-.ANOR j. I ITC:H 

Tlio most successful sc.isoii tli.u tlic j;irls 
basketball team has even enjoyed was due in 
no little measure, to the brilliance of their 
coach, the ever-pleasing, congenial, and pop- 
ular Miss Fitch. Not only did she serve in this 
capacity, but also she was the director of girls' 
athletics. 



THE TEMMIWi: ASPECT ON 

IN the middle of the mid-winter season of athletics, the fair Ama/ons of Dickin- 
son emerged from a terrific and gruelling period of training imder the iron 
claw of the powerful Katrinka. 

The results of their intensive training showed well in their beautifullv- order- 
ed and agile bodies. None could daunt them. Victor)' was assured and ;^icii/ u iis 
/() hi- IIk jail (if thciy coiuiiwinl. 

All became fulfilled /// </»<■ Nun- and scores phenomenal were theirs. Feastuig 
and gayety filled the halls (third and fourth). 

Suddenly in the midst of all this, the monster. Distraction, in the guise of 
f/j<)i(;^h/s of iprin\^ laditioii, crept in. As if an anti-climax were to be enacted, 
one lone defeat ended the season. 



Dickinson Seminary 
Dickinson Seminary 
Dickinson Seminary 
Dickinson Seminary 
Dickinson Seminary 
Dickinson Seminary 



SCORES 






29 


Moiuours 


ville 




40 


MlUlCN (i 


irl S 


•outs 


18 


Messiah L 


utheran 


32 


Montoursville 




39 


Shamokin 


Wes 


evans 


23 


Hughesvi 


le 





9 
5 
11 
16 
34 
25 



SOU AD 

M. Craigie, P. Williams, R. Musso, H. Mallalieu, E. Bartow, N. Evans, !•". Alii 
son, D. Sicgel, A. Elcy, A. Jones, E. Stine, E. Snyder, N. Cummings. 




[96] 




"Diarold L. ^Richcy 

Haul ,,j A[/;wV Dcjuirlniciil 

CHOK^JL CJLUJ 

Raymono Thompson 
Alice McGarvi y 

James Wardroi" 

Harold A. Richey 

Marion Affhauser 

DoRonn Ruui npai i 

Nina Cunimings Anm: Junes Alice MiG.irvt) 

Olive Curtis Mary Landcin Diirotliy I'liulson 

Fldrcncc Dcwcy 1 likn Mall.lliiu Margaret Rccder 

Rutl. Dunlap 1 nu-lia M.utsi.n C:atlu-rinc R.ch 

Kli/abctli Allisi.n \..n I vans Irene Gcntzlcr 

Kldora Barioss l,.anne MunKrIelt Dawn McKwen 

Helen Diisjll Helen F.ix Helen Potielier 

7Vi/<-r> 
Henry Bauers l.isepli K,.eli Cicorgc McGarvey 

Calvin Baylcy M,.rrill laub.uh James Mosser 

liar,l„ms 

Charles Bacr C alv.n Clioale (ieorge Knerr 

Jack Brecn \Veld,.n Dunham Tli.imas l.ah.ree 

Tasso Camarinos jack I vans Vincent McKelve 

Samuel Carnell 1 raneis Geigle I ouis Nardi 

Stafford Cassell \.)rmin Hummel ( lem R..ss 



Sc. n/uri 

Dimlor 

Accompaniit 

,1,v>/.;h/ Accoiiilianhl 



Dorothy Rubendall 
Kdna Sones 
Virginia Vigneron 
Lucille Wingale 



Dorothy Shaibley 
Dorothy Siegel 
Helen Vollmer 



VSoodrow Ott 
Carl Sheffer 
James Wardrop 

Howard Thompson 
Ravmctnd Thompson 
c:lvde Unger 
Richter Watkins 
Archie Vance 
Sherman Stanford 



J U- 




THE CHOR^JL CLUB 

T T NDER the direction of Professor Harold A. Richey, the Choral Club was 
^^•^ organized September 29, 1931 with one of the largest memberships in its 
history, twenty-eight girls and twenty-nine boys. 

On December 11, the combined Glee Clubs gave a concert for the benefit of 
the band. There were four numbers rendered by the Men's Glee Club, three by 
the Girl's Glee C^lub, and three b\ the Choral Club. Also twenty picked members 
of the club sang "The Messiah" at Pine Street M. E. Church in a combined chorus 
of 150 voices from various church choirs from this vicinity. A concert of Christ- 
mas music was also given by the club at St. Paul's Lutheran Church. 

After Christmas vacation a double octette was formed, which represented 
the Choral Club until April 5. 

Because of some unavoidable circumstances the operetta, scheduled for this 
spring, was cancelled. Professor Richey asked the members of the club to help the 
various choruses in Williamsport in their musical program to be presented May 8. 




J ^^^^ 




THE BOIIBJLE OCTETTE 

"D ECAUSF ot the large size of the Choral Club this year, the director, Professor 

-*--' Harold A. Richey, immediately formed a double octette so that the school 

uoiild have a chorus to represent it when a smaller nimibcr of sini^ers was 



Early in the year the double octette entertained a combined nieetini; oi the 
local Rotarian, Kiwanis, And I. ions C^lubs. Later it smt; in severd Sunda\ exeninj; 
Church services, .\nd in one ot the re-dedication services of the Methodist ('hurch 
at Trevorton, Penns\l\ania. The club also j;avc a concert over the local broad- 
castinj; station. Orii^inalK the (.louble octette consisted of Oli\'e Curtis, Anne 
Jones, Dorothy Poulson, and Mrs. C^ornwell, sopranos; KIdora Birtow, Helen Fox, 
Helen Vollmer, and Joana jane llumerfelt, altos; James Mosser, Harry Rittcr, 
Henry Bauers, and James W'ardrop, tenors; Jack F.vans, Jack Brccn, George Knerr, 
and Normal Hummel, basses. .At the beginning of the second semester, however, 
several changes were made in order to give more ^leoplc an opportunitv to sing 
with the double octette, .\nd Alice McGarvcy, F'li/.ibeth Allison, Joseph Koch, 
Louis Nardi, and Samuel C;arncll, sang for the remainder of the year in the places 
of Mrs. Cornwell, Helen Fox, James Wardrop, Jack Breen, and George Knerr. 




IP 




.[■99 ] 



J u^ 




T 



THE STRIMG OKCHESTK^ 

HE String Orchestra, a new organization this year, has achieved remarkable 
success under the able direction of Miss Florence Dewey. This organization 

consists of violins, viol.i, cello, and bass viol. 



The orchestra has played at several studio recitals and took a leading part in 
the Fnscmble Recital given in the chapel on April 8, where it received much well 

deserved praise. Sevcr.il other engagements .irc pl.inned for the remainder of the 
year. 

The members of the orchestra are: Violins — Marguerite Hartnian, Jack 
Aschinger, Nathan Stuart, Russell Miller, Robert Shick, Suzanne Gallagher, Rose- 
marv Kelso, Dolly Randolph, Joanne Jane I lumerfelt, Maina Willans, and Wilbur 
Steele. Viola — /Mice Smith, (^ello — Kimbcr Bellig. Bass — Luther Young. 
Piano — Daniel lorbes. 

\Ve are proud of our orchestra and we hope it will continue its good work 
ne.\t year. 




[ 100] 




THE STRING ENSEMBLE 

' I 'HE String Ensemble opened its third year very successful!)- early this tall. 
At this time its members were: Alice Smith, Marguerite 1 lartman, Edith 
Parmelee, Suzanne Gallagher, Rosemary Kelso, and Myra Jane Hunter with 

Mary Landon accompanist. Later jack Aschinger and Nathan Stuart were added. 

The Ensemble, under Miss Dewey's direction, has been unusualK successful 
in all its undertakings this \ear and has received the well deserved praise ot its 
audiences on all occasions. We .ire truly proud ot our Ensemble and we know 
that It will continue to be a success in \'ears to come. 




[101] 



J ^^^ 




THE BjIHD 

DURING the first semester, our school was privileged by having among its 
numerous organizations a band composed of thirteen members. Although 
small in number the quality of their music showed that each member was 
a talented musician on his respective instrument. 

There was much anticipation among the student body as the\' waited the 
initial appearance of the band. Their first performance proved they were all that 
the student body desired. Consequently they were received most enthusiastically 
at all their appearances, and never failed to elicit hearty support. They served 
faithfull)' at all the football games and made a showy appearance in their neat 
outfits. They rendered several delightful concerts before the student body in 
chapel. It was due solely to the efficient direction ot their leader. Miss b'lorence 
De\ve\ , that thev achieved such splendid results. 

The band made sc\eral trips to distant towns where they pleased large audi- 
ences b\' their fine concerts. On these trips the band was led b\' the student di- 
rector, Harry Ritter. y\ftcr the performance the band usualK' was given a real 
country treat in the form of a chicken and wattle dinner which was greath' en- 
joyed by the boys. 

It was with a ileep feeling of regret that the band was disorganized at the 
close of the first semester, but as several ot the members were leaving school for 
different reasons, the Music Department did not consider it advisable to continue 
the organization witli greatly diminished members. However, the school was in- 
deed happ\' to possess such a tme band even though it was m existence for such 
a short litiie. 








[ 102] 




THX JOHN WESJLET CJLUB 

A T the beginning ot the seliool \e,ir the John Wesley Club, which consists of 
the ministerial students, elected Henry R. Bauers for president, 1 lunter 
McKain for vice-president, ,\nd Vincent Fr,ingiamore for secret.tr)'. Rev. 
C. A. Cho.ue, te.icher of Bible, w.is the club .idviser. 

The members were divided into deputation teams of four or five persons 
each in order to conduct religious services. Until the last of March these teams 
have held about thirty services in Williamsport and vicinity. Tour of the group 
visited in Altoona one week-end, discussing religious problems with the young 
people. In co-operation with the Young Men's Christian Association the C^lub 
held prayer groups on the h.ilK in the evenings. 

The students of the group have been helped a great deal b\- the visits of Rev. 
W. Harold Beales, of London, l-.ngLuul, .uul Dr. I lo«.ud Thompson, of Newburgh, 
New ^'ork, two ver\ inspiring niiriisiers. 

The John Wesley Club will not forget soon that week-end cabin part) , with 
Clem Ross' cooking, the stories and religious discussions, and services afterwards. 

The members of the club arc all good fellows, and ihev have a capable leader. 
Rev. C. A. Choatc. 








[103] 




HaRIO I'.. Rl II 1 K 
Al[ Rl D Musso 

J. Frederick Hilllr 

WiLLARD KrUIIM 

PrOI 1 SSOR C. A. CHOATI 



Co A. 



Prcudcnl 

yicc-Prciidcnt 

Secretary 

Treiisiirer 

Ad user 



' I ' HI: Young Men's Christian Association took an active part in promoting 
-*- religious life on the campus throughout the school term. In cooperation with 
the John Wesley Club prominent speakers were secured to deliver sermons 
at special Sunday services. 

The Y. M. C. A. also took part in social functions. At the beginning of the 
year the boys did everything possible to make the new students feel at home. 

For the first time in the history of Dickinson Scminar\' a State Y. M. C. A. 
Conference was held on the local campus. Lock Haven State Teachers College, 
Bloomsburg State Teachers College, Susquehanna University, and Bucknell Uni- 
versity were represented at this conference. Local representatives attended State 
Conferences at Lebanon Vallev (2ollci;e, and Sliippensburg Slate Teachers College. 

This \ear's ^'. M, C]. A. has done Its best to promote the religious and social 
life of the men within Dickinson's walU. 



J ^^^ 




T. W, C, A. 



Margarit E. Bevtr 
Alici-; M. McGarvly 
Ei.iZABi.TH L. MacDonald 
Virginia G. I-arnsw ortii 



I'rcs'niciil 

Vicc-Pnsnlciit 

Secretary 

Treasurer 



THE Young Women's Christian Association began its activities before the fall 
term by adopting the "Big and Little Sister" plan. The first night of school 
a Pajama Party was held in Tripartite for the girls. There the girls were 
given an opportunit\- to become acquainted with each other and with the school 
songs and \ells. 

The first I'riday after school began they held a joint reception with the Y. 
M. C. A. for the students m Hradlev Hall. Somewhat later in the fall followed 
the I lallowe'en Party. 

During the Lenten Season prayer meetings were held each evening in the 
Duty Rocm. The Y. W. C. A. in conjunction with the other religious organiza- 
tions sponsored Dr. Thompson's inspiring visit during Holy Week. 

Regular devotional meetings are held each Sunday. The programs are con- 
ducted by various members and frequentiv brightened bv musical selections and 
discussions. 

The Y. W. C^. A. wishes to take this opportunit\- to express its appreciation 
for the loyal services and interest ot its advisers: Mrs. Brunstetter, Miss Kapp. and 
Miss Roth. 




[lOJ] 



THXT-^ PI PI 



Ascliinger, J.uk (Aslilo) 
15.K-r, CIlu-Ics W. 
Hallcy, Clurlcs A. (Cluick) 
Hoston, W. Cleon (Beans) 
Brink, Edward C. (Eddie) 
Camarinos, Tasso E. (Tass) 
Cassell, Stafford H. (Staff) 
Conover, Paul 11. (Pablo) 
Harrow, Burton I'.. (Bun) 
Dunham, Weldon (I)unnie) 
Engler, Roy B. ( Ro\ ) 
Helt, Carl C. (Carl) 
Hiller, Frederick J. (Slim) 
1 lively. Otto E. (Red) 
Holdren, Donald D. (Don) 
Knerr, George C. (Georgia) 
Kraemer, Charles H. (Chuck) 
Lalorce, Thomas M. (Tommy) 
McConneil, Edward L. (Eddie) 
McKain, Hunter (Mac) 
Musso, Alfred S. (Al) 
Orzechowski, Joseph (Jo-Jo) 
Ritter, Harry E. (Big Shot) 
Shempp, LaRue C. (B. ^X'. A.) 
Stahl, Donald A. (Don) 
Stanford, T. Sherman, Jr. (Sherm) 
Stiffler, Donald 1.. (Don) 
Thompson, Howard A. (Howard) 
Vance, Archibald B. (Archie) 
Wardrop, James M. (Jim) 



y'cr.vo /;;;(■/ 

2126 West Thud St., W'llliamsport, Pa. 

7 So. \\'oc)dlnj;ton K^l.. Irvlngton, Baltimore, Md. 

2-*4 N. Washmgton St., Delaware, C)hlo 

Picture Rocks, Pa. 

14S6 Mt. Carmel St., ■Williamsport, Pa. 

41)0 \V. Third St., Williamsport, Pa. 

24 S. 7th St., Shamokin, Pa. 

Wcnonah, N. J. 

760 Brandon Ave., Williamsport, Pa. 

Galeton, Pa. 

3 93 Bell St., Akron, Ohio 

1440 Spring Garden Ave., Berwick, Pa. 

Houtzdale, Pa. 

193 2 W. Third St., Williamsport, Pa. 

R. D. No. 3, Mlllville, Pa. 

1183 High St., Williamsport, Pa. 

5 02 Center St., East Mauch Chunk, Pa. 

638 Market St., South Williamsport, Pa. 

Hughesville, Pa. 

1212 North 5 4th St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

108 Phillips St., New Castle, Pa. 

208 S. Beech St., Mt. Carmel, Pa. 

Elverpool, Pa. 

924 W. Third St., Williamsport, Pa. 

1019 High St., Williamsport, Pa. 

Sheffield, Pa. 

244 S. Burrowes St., State College, Pa. 

245 Libert) St., Newburgh, N. Y. 

155 Broad St., Montoursvllle, Pa. 

3 34 E. Third St., Mt. Carmel, Pa. 



S. K. C^HARl I S KrI AMI K 

S. I'. BuRtON DaRR(.)\\ 

S. C — Tasso Camarinos 

S. (',. — Ci I ON Bt)sn).\ 



Ca)i ORs: MiDociii tiiiil HI ill/; 



I I o\\ I r: I( 



,/-,\l,-,V«/ 




^^-J^M^. 




[107] 



KATTA BELTyl PI 



Bauers, Henry R. (ll.iiik) 
Boice, Charles I-, ( lulmcr) 
Born, Spencer H.(Spenc) 
Bosworth, W. W.iyne 
Breen, Jack F. (Jack) 
Davis, John B. (Jolinny) 
Downs, Wilham R., Jr. (Bull) 
Elder, Robert A. (Bob) 
Hertz, Walter M. (Walt) 
Koch, Joseph E. (Joe) 
Kruhm, Willard ¥. (Willard) 
Larrabee, Jack A. (Jack) 
Martin, Ellis R. (Ellie) 
Mosser, James K., Ill (Jim) 
O'Bryon, T. Burt (Wolf) 
Ort, Richard K., Jr. (Bucky) 
Porter, Donald (Don) 
Raffel, Myer B. (Mike) 
Sindy, Clyde (Sindy) 
Spotts, Richard I luiu (I)ick) 
Stokes, Edward ( . (Id) 
Stokes, Jack (Jack) 
Wasicek, Charles J. (Chuck) 
Watkins, Richter (Rick) 
Plotts, Harold (Plotts) 
Feinberg, Harold (Feinberg) 
Ott, Woodrow W. (Woody) 



l',ru>inirl 

1925 E. Tioga St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

3228 E. St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Southampton Rd., Somerton, Philadelphia, Pa. 

1709 E. Third St., Willlamsport, Pa. 

680 N. Grier St., Williamsport, Pa. 

919 Hepburn St., Williamsport, Pa. 

282 Manning Blvd., Albany, N. Y. 

921 Southern Ave., South Williamsport, Pa. 

S44 N. Front St., Milton, Pa.' 

S 17 Trouturne St., Centralia, Pa. 

Spencerville, Md. 

601 Glcnwood Ave., Williamsport, Pa. 

220 E. Bald Eagle St., Lock Haven, Pa. 

626 Fifth Ave., Williamsport, Pa. 

716 Montour St., Coraopolis, Pa. 

1013 Thompson St., Jersey Shore, Pa. 

North Market Rd., Williamsport, Pa. 

424 Cumberland St., Harrisburg, Pa. 

Paw Paw, W. Va. 

712 Campbell St., Williamsport, Pa. 

304 West Main St., Girardville, Pa. 

304 West Main St., Girardville, Pa. 

S21 Henry St., North Belle Vernon, Pa. 

718 Hepburn St., Williamsport, Pa. 

Muiicy, Pa. 

701 Park Ave., Williamsport, Pa. 

16*1 Junction St., South Williamsport, Pa. 



Virst Scnic/rr 
President — Wii 1 lAM R. DoNX'Ns, Jr. SccicUiiy — Jami s K. i\1ossi-.r 

Vicc-l'rcudiiit — Wii 1 AiU) F. Kruhm Trcniirci — Jac k Sioki s 

/'. C — CiiAKi I s J. Wash i k 
Scioiul Scnn-slcr 
/'r.v/,/,///— Wii 1 lAM R. Dow NS, Jr. S<'( rc/((rv — John Davis 

Vhr-I'mii/cii/ — H. SiMNCER Born 'I'vcaMircr — Jack Sioki s 

P. C — CiiAKiis J. Wash I K 



CoioRs: Oniii'^c ,iii,l IlLiil; 




[109] 




SIGM^ J.AM3DA CHI 



Personnel 



Cryder, L,\Ruc C:. (Ci-ydL-r) 
Davidson, Robert J. (Bob) 
Dawson, Richard (Dick) 
Dicffenderfer, Max C. (Max) 
Durkee, Robert L. (Bob) 
Evans, John W. (Jack) 
Glenn, Walter F. (Glenn) 
Goodrich, Ray C. (Ray) 
Hommel, Amos E. (Amos) 
Kaye, Joseph N. (Joe) 
Larson, Harvey A. (Larson) 
McGarvey, George L. (Geo.) 
Meikle, Robert L. (Bob) 
Williams, Victor I.. (Vic) 
Young, Paul I., (i'aul) 

Pirshlrn/ — Wai ri u I'. Gii nn 
V/n-l'irsii/ciif — Ri>iiiiii I. DruKi i 



SI) Pcniis\lvania Ave., Rcnovo, Pa. 

Wilburton, Pa. 

Mayo, Md. 

Antes Fort, Pa. 

Houtzdale, Pa. 

612,S Irving St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Howard, Pa. 

Roulette, Pa. 

McClure, Pa. 

Snow Shoe, Pa. 

Wilcox, Pa. 

Austin, Pa. 

i: Third St., Galeton, Pa. 

Monument, Pa. 

231 W. 2nd St., Mt. Vernon, N. Y. 



Offircn 



Scrrr/.ir\ — John W. Evans 
TiniMirrr — l,.\Rui C. CRvni K 




B^T STUDENTS 

' I ' HE Day Student group presented a fine array of young men and women tliis 
-*- year. Our group includes students from Williamsport, Montoiiis\ illc, Picture 
Rocks, Newberry, Hugliesvillc, and other nearby ylcinitles. 

It took onl\' a short time tor tliese new students to become accustomed to 
the academic atmosphere of the school, for this year's group has entered into more 
extra-curricular activities and organizations than any other previous group. The 
school has been successful in Its ai tempt to bring the day students closer to the 
boarding students In the school work, organized recreations, and activities. 

The large representation of day students, which is this \car more than twice 
as large as any previous \ear, is a big asset in the development of the school. 

Dickinson is proud ot her A.w students and hopes that future groups will be 
just as large and willing to cooperate. 




[Ill] 




J^CUJLTX PL4T 

ON I'riday, M.ircli 18, tht faculty fulfilled a promise made earlier in the year, 
of someday giving the student body a chance to laugh at them. And, as 
everyone admits, they certainly did succeed. 

Under the able direction of Miss MacLear, the faculty members as actors 
were very, very successful. Miss Affhauser, as a source of trouble, came somewhat 
in the nature of a shock to Mr. Geigle, who, after several horrified looks in her 
general direction, escaped, leaving her to the tender mercies of his maiden aunt. 
Miss Kapp; his elderly uncle, Mr. McKay; "a bird's egg-collector," Mr. Richey, and 
the household staff consisting of Miss Roth as nurse and Mr. Camp as butler. So, 
perhaps we should say, these people were left at the tender mercies of Miss Aff- 
hauser, who, with the help of Mr. Geigle's erstwhile fiancee in the person of Mrs. 
Heisel proceeded to knock all poor Professor Geigle's plans topsy-turvy and re- 
arrange them to suit herself. Whereupon, Professor Geigle when he returned, 
found himself confronting a most attractive young woman; and almost Imme- 
diately he proposed, which after all, seemed a very fitting end to all difficulties, 
and certainly thrilled the already pleased audience. 

We were very proud of our faculty. They proved themselves to be overflow- 
ing with good looks, good humor, and dramatic talent, all of which contributed 
toward presenting to the school a very delightful performance. 

The proceeds of the play were tor the benefit of the two Senior Classes for 
work on the Dart; and to those members who participated in the play, and those 
many others whose services were perhaps not in the limelight, but were noted 
nevertheless, we owe a debt of gratitude and appreciation which it is difficult to 
express. We thank them one and all. 




[112] 





'(>> \^ -- ''"'i'''" rii ^'' 



:^^^^- u_''^ii^^ "iijl- "i'"'*'' fc y 



'li'' --.• 






sai. 







OUR A-RT BEP^KTMEHT 

' I ' H l'. Senior ('l.iss lit llic junior College .md the Senior Class of the Preparatory 
-*- School throiii;h their representative boih', The Dart Board, desire to lake this 
opportunity to express their appreciation for the services of the Art Depart- 
ment. During the last year, the members of the Art classes have given their time 
and talent to make possible not onl\- an attractive year book, through the use of 
wood blocks, sketches, and designs, and a successful sale of this book b\' means of 
remarkable posters, but also an increased interest, in "Art" on tiie part of the 
student body of Dickinson Scmin.iry and Junior College. 

Moreover, we wish to thank Miss Roth, Art adviser, who has assisted the 
students in planning and working out designs for both The Dart and the various 
issues of The Union. 

A laigc number of ver\ unusu.il and cleverly designed posters, advertising The 
Dart and urging students to buy tickets for the Faculty Play, Kappa Frivolities, 
and Theta Minstrel, have received considerable attention this year. 

We desire to thank espeeialK' Miss Manle\- who brought to Dickinson Sem- 
inary the art exhibition from the Philadelphia Academy of Fine Arts and who also 
conducted an interesting exhibition of the work of the Seminary art students. 

The Dart lioard wishes to thank the entire Department for their interest 
and efforts. 




[113] 



J u^ 








BUCHFR 

IlosroN, Koch, Hommi:1. 

Stimler, Bakr, Glenn, Laidk. 

KAvr. Bailey, Kruhm, Holdrln, Mus 





[ 114] 




THE UNION B0.4KB 

npHE Union had n r.itlicr l.uc start this \c.ir, but in spite of this fact they suc- 
-*- ceedcd in puttinj; out eight of the best issues ever pubhshed. A larger size, 
standard cover, new art designs, many cuts, excellent contributions from the 
entire student body, and a capable College Staff made possible a bigger and better 
Union — one which the school was proud to acknowledge as truK representali\ e 
of the loyal spirit of Dickinson. 

riic Staff was exceedingly fortunate in having again as their chief adviser 
I'rotessor George C. Camp, who, together with Professor Paul E. Smith, assured 
the students of excellent reading material, li was due to their generous advice .and 
untiring efforts that the Staff was able to make ihis year's publication an out- 
standmg success. 




[IH] 



J ^y=^ 




THE D^KT BO^KB 



James Mosser 
Stafford Casseli. 
Margaret Beyer 

WiLLARD KrUHM 




Litcvary 


Editor-iii-Cbicf 

Business Manager 

Assistant Editor 

Assistant Business Manager 


\'irj;ini,i iMinswoitli 


N 


oriiian Hummel 
Photo- re j,hs 
Don Holdren 
llniiiDr 


LaRue Slicmpp 


Don.ild St.ilil 




Walter Glenn 
A'l I cr/isiir^ 


Dorothy Long 


Jack Bicen 
Tasso Camarinos 




()r;^iiiiiziifi<>iis 


Katherine Lannerc 
Thomas LaForce 


Spencer Born 




Maxlne I-'icdler 
Athletics 


Betty Hile 


Cleon Boston 
Harry Ritter 




Siihicriptitiin 


Dorothy Poulson 
Alfred Musso 


Alice McGarvcN, 
Charles Bailev 


Miiihr^rr 


James Wardrop 
Katherine Robinson 



Will J/;,/ Propbecy 

1 ielen Poticher Lucille Wingate Blanche Kleppe 

Tasso Camarinos Jackie MacDonald 




[116] 




THX DAm 

' I ' H K 1932 D.irt Bo.ird his unscltishK- i;lven its time, .ind lias worked exception- 
ally hard to give to the school an annual of which it will be proud. The 
Staff hopes that its task has not been in vain. 

Because of the financial conditions, the Staff found it extremeU' difficult to 
form a budget which would adequately care for the publication. However, by 
perseverance and close financinj; on the part of the business staff, they have come 
out on top. 

In this Idtli \'i)liniie of the D.ul several new features have been introduced, 
and materialK' changed some of the old. A beautiful picture section in colors is 
offered for )our approval. Our theme, ",\ir," has been carefully worked out .\nd 
designed throughout the book. And finalb, painstaking care has marked the con- 
struction of everv detail. 

Therefore, it is with pride .\Ui.\ with a feeling of good work well done, with 
ever)- wish tor future improvement, anti all due respect for past accomplishment, 
that we present to the school the 10th volume of the Dart, feeling that it will 
serve as an All-Dickinson year book. 




[117] 



. ,A. 1 :t*^»Miuit^. 




ovn ruTURE ai.ma matj.'R 

THE above reproduction ot ,in architect's drawing demonstrates the possibilities in the proposed de- 
velopment ot Williamsport Dickinson Seminary to meet the needs of the Junior College. Ft is only 

a working plan inasmuch as it has not been acted upon b)- the Board of Directors of the school. 

The reproduction shows the splendid possibilities for the development of the large plot of ground 
recently purchased bv the Seminary. The picture would be looking at the development south from the 
intersection of Washington Boulevard and Elizabeth Street. 

The building in the center of the foreground would be tor administration purposes and class rooms. 
The building to the left would be the girls' dormitor)', and one to the right would be the chapel and music 
hall. The latter building would parallel Elizabeth Street, while the girls' dormitory would parallel Henri- 
etta Street on the east. 

The building in the background is the present miin building ot the Seminary. The picture shows how 
it would be treated to conform architecturally to the new buildings. This would be the boys' dormitory. 

The present Bradley Hall would also be used for dormitory purposes. The gymnasium shown to the 
right in front of the bovs' dormitory would remain as present. 

Between the two groups of buildings would be the new athletic tield with dimensions about 4U) feet 
by 300 feet with the football field running north and south. The stands would he erected on the eastern 
side of the field parallel to Henrietta Street. 

With the recent purchases, the Seminary now owns all the pnipert\ between I'ourtli Street on the 
south and Washington Boulevard on the north, and between Henrietta Street on the east and Elizabeth 
Street on the west. 




[118] 



J ^^=^ 




ALMA MATER 

( Dickinson Seminary, Williamsporl, Pa.) 



^e 



w:- 



^ ^ 



1. Come and in tune ■ /ul lays Your hap - py voic - es raise To 

2. Hail! Thou with honors crowned. For truth and right re - nowned. Hail 

3. Not wreaths of flow - ers we Now glad - ly bring to thee. Dear 

4. Fond • ly our mem ■ o - ry Shall ev - er turn to thee. Fair 



- ^7 g ^ 



W^- 



^^=f; 



Dick - in - son. 

Dick - in - son ! 

Dick - in - son. 

Dick - in - son. 

(2 £2- 



^Znfei 



-&■ 



^ 



-tS- 



Our Al - ma Ma - ter dear, Thy sons from 

In ev - 'ry land and clime Thy il - lus - trious 

Trib - utes of praise and love Wher - ev - er 

All those time hon - ored ways ; Those maid -ens, 

I 




^ 



I'St- 



and near Sing 
now shine And 
may move Shall 
as fays; Those 



(I' 



•za- 



thee with heart - y cheer, Fair Dick - in - son. 

prove thy ways sub-lime, Hail Dick - in - son. 

tachment prove, Dear Dick - in - son. 

joy-filled days — In Dick - in - son. 

I I I I 



our 
hap 



at ■ 

py. 



1 




[119] 



LOG 



September 14 — Somebody let Old Man Depression into town. Who's guiltx? D.iv 
student enrollment is more than doubled. Was it Mosser or Breen? 

September 1 ^ — Taxi drivers have a big day. College girls find they have been 
moved from Bradley to Fifth Hall. Not enuf supervision in Bradle\ 
we wonder? 

September 16 — Dean hands out eight o'clotks and sociologv. Prof. Smith is still 
forgetful no class. 

September 17 — "Big sisters" take "little sisters" to "Capitol" quite possible, 

since this is only the second day m the big cit)'. 

September 18 — Y's do it. Prof. Babcock is introduced to students. 

September 19 — Exploring parties set out for town. "Wool worth's" put on ,\n 
extra floor- walker. 

September 20 — Flock assembles at Mulberrv Street Church, to impress faculty. 

September 21 — Dean inflicts study hall on "Frosh." Tribunal convenes. 

September 22 — Miss Fitch casts two-hour gvm periods on college women. 

September 2 3 — College has begun in earnest. Prof. Camp assigns theme and test 
for 24th. 

September 24 — Did Tribunal limit their punishment to "fresh freshmen" and "I'm 
tough"? 

September 2 5 — 91'4'/f attendance in chapel for radio returns of night game at 
Wheeling. Excellent attendance result of foul weather or general 
lack of funds. 

October ^ — Sophomores start social season with informal party for "Frosh." Walk- 
ing marathons were in order, and for those who felt playful, there 
were such exciting games as "Farmer in the Dell" and "Wink." 
LoUypops were served. 

C^ctober 9 — Someone must have dropped the word that Pine Street serves ice 
cream, cake, and coffee, free of charge. 

C^ctober 10 — Student body develops sudden interest in music. Facult)- recital is a 
huge success. Saturday night is the night out, this week — there- 
fore, two dates for the price of one. 

October 13 — A glorious day and a holiday, for the chestnut hunt, vields liikes for 
nature lovers. Strange how suddenly the couples took to nature! 

October 16 — I'acult)' Musical Recital — Thetas entertain the faculty-. 

October 2 3 — Epworth Leagues threw a Festival. The)' forgot to lock the g\ni. 
Refreshments were served to an unusualU' large number. Among 
those present were Students from Dickinson Seminary. 

October 24 — Can the Theta's be blamed for the actions of certain individuals sta- 
tioned on the corners of Pine and Fourth Streets and Market and 
Fourth Streets? Social season continues with our own Dickinson 

Seminary version of the Mardi Gras Ball. And plenty of eats! 

ice cream, fancy cakes, doughnuts, apples, and even cider. 

October 30 — What a night! It's the pmn.Kic ot our social career. \\"e are pre- 
sented at court. 

November 2 — Scram! is the word tor this week. "Frosh" girls realU' can pick up 
pennies and count to ten — even with mittens on. 




kM 
^^^ 




120 ] 



.^:J() ^^4^ 




November 7 — While the Seminary .[n/zm.inians played "Home Sweet Homo," Old 

Grads waltzed into Tripartite where they joined their friends w lio 

were reminiscing over their tea cups. 
November 1 1 — Student body chants "My Country 'Tis of Tliec" .uul "America 

the Beautiful." This was followed by a parade, oh no, nothing 

so undignified other songs. 

November 20 — Joint recital bv Phradie Wells, of the Metropolitan Opera Co., and 

Ralph Wolfe, Pianist, was enjo\ed bv all present — at least so they 

say. 
November 26 — A banquet fit for a king, with plenty of turkey and a radio. This 

is Thanksgiving vacation. The evening was well spent pla\ing 

checkers in Tripartite. 
November 27 — A half holiday. A fine da\- for a Vocabular)- Quiz. Yes, we had it. 
November 29 — We decide to rest up after that big vacation and not begin till 

morning. 
November 3 — We didn't — the Prof's did. Birthday dinners are a big help. 

Couldn't some others find a few birthdays? 
December I — Choral Club practice at 7:30, Band practice at S:4^, and Orchestra 

practice at 9:15. Couldn't it be arranged so that then could all 

meet at the same hour and drown out each other"-' 
DeCLmber 6 — Another Sunday. Perhaps, with our friends "The Mills Brotlu-rs," 

we'll get along. 
December II — C^ne friend must help another, so we all bought tickets for the 

CJioril Club Concert to help the band to mike mane.' to bu\- in- 
struments to make more noise. 
Dccenil er 15 — Double Octette didn't give the visiting artists a chance when 

I landel's "Messiah" was presented at Pine Street Have \ou no 

respect for your school.'' 
December 17 — 'Tis said Mr. Austin's discussion of "Modern Art" was very inter- 
esting. Is it possible that some prefer their downy beds? 
December IS — Good-bye everybody and Merry Christmas. 
December 18 — January 4 — Too much to write about. 
January J — Some rest. Others march braveh' to their eight o'clocks. Prof. Camp, 

as a special favor, offers eleven questions. Choose any ten. (ien- 

erous, isn't he? 
January 13 — Don't be discouraged, O \Vorth\- Band, try and tr\ again. Some da\ 

your program won't be cut off. 
January 14 — C'upid has won at last. It was rather thoughtless of the little chap to 

make this important announcement when everybody is "concen- 

tratin' on judgment week." 
Januar\' IS — I^xam schedule gi\en out. t)li, ih.it exams would be given out — 

out of college! 
|anuar\ 23 — Art exhibition from Philadelphia Academy of I'ine Arts is opened to 

the public. Did someone say it is being held in Bradley Hall? 
Januarx- 2 5 — first call to walk down the primrose path. Sexeral more will follow, 
January 29-3 1 — X'acation between semesters. Those left at "Sem" can sleep the 

sleep of the |iisi. 
January 3 1 — "free Thinkers" hold meeting at Angel factory. Used to be bull 

sessions. 




[121 



Fcbrii.iry 3 — Tlicrc is iiotliing like a good old f.isliioiicd slcigliiiii; p.irty to ch.isi.- 

the clouds away — especially when you ride in buses and have a ban- 
quet waiting for you at the end of the road. 
February 8 — Sociology class starts out to visit the world. Muncy Home for Girls 

is first stop. Jail and Court House are next on the list. 
February 9 — "Trophy" O'Bryon speaks again — "Whv Prohibition." 
February 12 — Double Octette awarded a spring da\', a trip to Trevorton, a chicken 

dinner, and a moonlight night. 
February IS — If we can't have winter in Billtown, we'll go to Eagles Mere for our 

skating. Yes, we're quite obliging. They didn't serve vegetable 

soup, onions, or sauer-kraut at the Flora Villa Inn — were we glad! 
February 19 — A gala night — an ordinary Saturday night twenty years hence, when 

Seminary is the Greater Dickinson. Who knows? And what's it 

matter? 
February 22 — "Jim" Long, you had better thank the P. R. R. for the 9:20. 
March 3 — Tafly-pulling in Tripartite is the latest development. A brief rest for 

chaperones. 
March 4 — Dean Wood of American University, advises "choosing a philosophy, 

planning, and thinking" — need he suggest such things? Kappa's 

present Frivolities. Did we hear a suggestion that "Joe" Koch and 

"Rick" Watkins be sent to Hollywood? 
March 6 — Student body braves cold and windy night to hear Bishop McDowell 

speak at Pine Street. 
March 12 — Kappa's throw their mid-year banquet. Leo's considered it a momentous 

occasion. Perhaps it was. 
Marcii 18 — "Bud" Geigle promises to cherish her and "Eliza Comes To Stay." 
March 21 — Angels Feed. 
March 23-29 — Again, too much to write about. Some people manage to do plenty 

in six days. 
March 17 — Prof. Richey got up to have breakfast with us. 
March 30 — No Freshmen Composition or Sophomore Literary classes. We hope 

Professor is not seriously ill? 
April 1 — "Don" Holdren rings the bell on time. 
April 4 — Miss Taylor's sociology class visited the City Home so that Breen and 

Mosser may feel at home when they go there to live. 
April S — Are funds running low again or are spots being handed out too frecK? 

String Ensemble recital is well attended. 
April 15 — Attendance at "Rialto" falls way below par. Fluctuation of the market 

is determined somewhat by the buying and selling of spots. 
April 18 — "Gabe" Williams has a case. No class. 
April 19 — Enuf said — probably too much. 
April 20 — The Dart goes to press. 
April 22 — Kid's party. 

May 6 — Thcta's will entertain school with their annual Minstrel Show. 
May 20 — Seniors of the College present "Aaron Boggs — Freshman." 
June 6 — Seniors of the Preparatory School present "Adam and Fva." Senior Class 

Day! 
June 7 — At 11:30 A.M., Thela Pi I'i .\nA K.ippa Delta Pi Alumni Banquets. 
June 8 — Commencement. 

— May Day and Campus l)a\. 




J ^^=^ 




HUMOR 



Prof. Siiiitli — "Wl).it Jill \oii s.iy?" 

Jim Lonj; — "Notlilni;." 

Prof. Smith — "I know, but how did you express it this liiiK'?" 

Miss K;ipp — "Who can ii.imc ,i thing that wc h.nc now th.u is very im- 
portant that wc didn't h.ivc .i hundred years ago?" 
Hertz— "Mh!" 

"Su/ic" Gall.ighcr — "Is my faec dirty, or is it niv im.igination?" 

Lois Sponslcr — ""^'our f.icc isn'l. I don't know .ibout your imagination." 

"Rick" Watkins — "M\' ancestors were present at the signing of the Magna 
C^harter." 

Louis l-'reed — "Tiiat's nothing. Mine were present at the signing of the Ten 
Commandments." 

Mr. Bennett — "As I passed the parlor door last eyening, I saw my daughter, 
Dot, sitting on your lap. Haye you any explanation?" 

"Hurt" O'Bryon — "Yes sir. I got here before any of the others." 

When Miss Afthauser was touring Furope she sent this card to "Prof." 
"Dear 'Bud': 

On the other side ot this c ird \ou will see the rock from which the 
Spartans used to throw their detective persons. Wish you were here." 

Senior (showing places ot interest) — "It was in this room that Lord Wel- 
lington received his first commission!" 

I-reshman (suddenK' interested) — "How much was it?" 

-Amos 1 lummel — "What are nou looking so downcast about, jack?" 
jack I5reen — ".Aw, I proposed to a girl on a post card and now I read in the 
papers she's married the mail man." 

LaRue Shempp (on tour of the great far west) — "But I thought Indians 
always wore feathers. " 

Chief Standing-RoonvC)nl\ — "This is our molting season, \oung man." 

Lady — "What's the idea ot sending all \'our friends around for a piece of 
my pie?" 

Mr. Gillette — "I admit sending them around, ladv, hut between \'ou .\nd me 
the\' wasn't no triends ot mine." 

I'rot. Kelso — "Mr. ^oiing, tell us of the three great attributes of Washing- 
ton." 

''I'oung — "iirst in war, tirst in peace, muI third in the .American League." 

"Slim" I lillcr — "Boston is the luib ot the universe." 

"Chuck" Kreamer— "Yeah? That's where they make all the hubbub, I bet." 

The Freshman I'raxer: 

Now I la\ me clown to rest, 
To Study hard I have tried m\ best; 
if I should die before I wake, 
I'll ha\e no darn e\im to take. 




[123] 



Here is .1 list of Seniors who are pLiyinj; true to the girl back home: Roy 
Engler, "Don" Holdren, Spencer Born, Harry Ritter, "Slim" Hiller, and "Staff" 
Cassell. 

"Billie" Evancoe — "Do vou pl.i>' j;olt? ' 

Helen Duvall — "No, I don't even know how to hold the caddie." 

Miss Fitch — "How many sexes are there?" 

"Beans" Boston — "Three!" 

Miss Fitch — "Name them." 

"Beans" — "Fairer sex, male sex, and insects." 

Todhunter — "How in the world did you get so dirty, Foster?" 
Dave Foster — "Well, I heard "Bill" Cross say that if we wanted to be com- 
fortable this winter we'd have to lay in some coal, so I started laving in it just to 
help along." 

Prof. Camp — "Are you having trouble with the questions, Shempp?" 
Shempp — "Well, the questions arc fairly easy, Prof., but it's the answers that 
are bothering me." 

"Bob" Knox — "While I was back home I gave a short humorous lecture at 
Convention Hall." 

L. Puzzo — "Yes, I heard about it. Your jokes were so old that two of the 
statues walked out." 

Brunacci — Late to bed. 

And early to rise, 

Keeps my "dear roommate" 

From wearing my ties. 

"Jackie" MacDonald — "When that bank ^■ou had vour moncv in toppled, how 
did it affect you?" 

"Margy" Beyer — "(^h, I lost ni\- balance, too." 



Prof. Smith is 



)riceited tliat he works crossword puzzles with a pen. 



We've heard "Mike" Rarfel say this— 

It's nothing much to thing of — 
But every now and then, 
I wondei- where M. Ghandi 
Carries his fountain pen. 

"What is your idea of harmony," Charley asked Burt. Here was the answer 
he got — 

"Well, Charley, I think it would be a freckle-faced girl, wearing a polka-dot 
dress, leading a leopard." 

"Stan" I'look — "Why haven't vou a date tonight?" 
"Eddie" Brink — "My girl isn't speaking to me." 
"Stan" — "How's that?" 

"Eddie" — "She was working a crossword puzzle and asked me, 'What's a 
female sheep?' and I said, 'Ewe.' She hasn't spoken to me since." 

"Fritz" Hiller — "My girl has two faults." 
Harry Ritter — "You and who else?" 




^^-^^M^ 




\ 12$ I 



!!) ^^4^ 




[ 12<] 



^^^~ I" 



C/JlS the curtain rises and falls for the 
final bow of the 1932 DART, the stajf 
gratefully share the recognition of their wor}^ 
with those who have labored U'ith us. To 
Q. Qrant Painter of the Williamsport Print- 
ing and Binding Company, Harriet E. Roth 
of our Art Department, Carl N. Stiber of 
Qrit Publishing Company, Paul E. Smith 
of our Faculty, and John Somerville of the 
Somerville Studio, the greatest thanks are 
extended. And to the many others who 
have generously assisted them in the seem- 
ingly slight but very important details of this 
volume, especially in the individual 
caricatures of the Seniors, further 
appreciation is offered. 




[127] 




n 



TO OUIR 
ylBVEKTISEKS 

/r^ 15 with grateful appreciatioru fhar- 
it't:,' acknowledge^' the courtesy and 
generosity of our adrertisers , who, 
through their financial assist- 
ance, made^ the publishing 
of this DART a reality. 








[ 129] 



ft ^^^ 




THE 

BUSH and BULL 

COMPANY 

cyA IjOilliamsport Institution^ 
for 4g years 

LOCATED ON WEST THIRD STREET JUST EAST OF PINE 
Established 1830 

WOOLRICH 
WOOLEN MILLS 

John Rich and Brothers 




[ 130] 



GRIT PUBLISHING CO. 

WILLIAMSPORT, PA. 




THE Engravings in this volume of The Dart were made in 
our plant. Between 30 and 35 men are constantly em- 
ployed in our art and engraving departments. 

This is the Fiftieth Anniversary Year of the establishment 
of Grit's publishing, printing and engraving business. The 
story of Grit's early struggle reads like a romance. Its success 
is one of the marvels of the printing world. In the conduct of 
its business, Grit has always adhered to the highest business 
ideals, to fairness of dealing with customer, reader and employe 
and has ever striven for excellence of product. 

ENGRAVERS PRINTERS BINDERS 

ALL UNDER ONE ROOF 




[131] 



fl v^ 




The American University 



COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS 



School of the Political Sciences 

Washington, D. C. 



Graduate Schoo 



The Coney Island Lunch 


The Prior & Sallada Co. 


Hot Lunches ani.1 Sandwiches 
H: W. Fourth St. 


Incorporated 

Electrical Supplies and 
Repairs 


Wakenhut Ice Cream Co. 


Usmar's ^TyTh-I^L^r Flowers 


Manufacturers ot 

Ice Cream and Ices 


CHARLES L. USMAR 

H}lorisr— 


:46 VC.lliam St. Thon 74 Williamsrott. Pa. 


326 Market St. Williamsrort, Pa 



BROZMAN'S 

Coned Apparel for Women and Children 

349 Pine Street, Williamsport, Pa. 



Sarah A. Trafford 
Exclusive Millinery 

PINE STREET WILLIAMSPORT, PA. 



Vandcrlin's Cleaning Works 
Qaretakers of (^lathing 

Dial 9144 



Member 

National Real Estate Association Pcnna. Real Estate Association 

Williamsport Real Estate Board 

JESSE S. BELL 

■517 Puie Street Williamsport, Pa. 

Rentals - Appraisals - Sales - Real Estate - Insurance 




[132] 



Confidence^ 



It is a source of much satisfadtion 
to us that we have served many of 
our customers continuously over a 
period of many years. The confi- 
dence, thus reflected, ju^ifies, we 
feel, our policy of selling good print- 
ing, plus an intelligent intere^ to 
the end that each piece of printing 
be suited to its purpose. 



Among our customers of many years 
standing, we include with pride 

THE DART 
OF DICKINSON SEMINARY 



The Williamsport Printing & Binding Co. 



WILLIAMSPORT, PA. 




[133] 



Stern's Clothes Shop 

"Clothes for Young Men" 
14 West Third St. Williamsport, Pa. 

The Famous Sandwich Shop 

Delicious Sandwiches and Light 

Lunches Our Specialty 

Try our Famous Barbecues 

357 Market St. W.Uiamsport, Fa. 



Have You Tried 
Blue Valley Mayonnaise? 

■-s, Nothing Like It— 

Nardi's Fruit Store 

Cor. Fourth and Market Sts. 



Shannon Company 



Miners and Shippers of 

STEAM AND FORGE COAL 



DUDLEY, PENNA. 



When you want a book — 


Phillips Supply House 


Any kind of a book — 


Modern Prirtting, at Modern Prices 


Call at 


No job too small to demand personal at- 


H. Y. Otto Book Store 


tention. Few too large for their capacity. 
Headquarters for 


! 


New, Rebuilt and Used Adding 


The largest 


Machines and Typewriters of 


and best stocked book store 


All Standard Makes 


in North Central Pennsylvania 


Masonic Temple Bldg. Williamsport, Pa. 




I 134] 



The Mutual Benefit Life Insurance Co. 

OF NEWARK, N. 1. 



W. L. KING & G. E. OTTO FLOCK, General Agents 
Williamsport, Pa. 

''ShiLJ Leadinf^ cAnnual IDividencl Company 



Dr. Edwin H. Rockwell 

OPTOMETRIST 

m W. Founh St, Williamsport, Pn 

Dr. F. F. Marnon 

DENTIST 
143 W. Founh St. ■Williamsport. Pa 



James A. Mosteller 
Pharmacist 



733 E. Third St. 



Williamsport, Pa. 



"Life Insurance and Annuities" 

The Golden Gate to Financial 
Independence for Vou and Yours 

Consult ESTELLE BUBB 
Massachusetts Mutual Life Insurance Co. 



GIFTS GIFTS 

From 50c. to $50 

This Shop is Sparklins with New Gifts 

BERT WOOD GIFT SHOP 

West 4th Street at Campbell 




Planting a few dollars in a life insur- 
ance policy is the surest way to reap a 
harvest of benefits in later years. No 
matter what type policy you desire, 
we can serve you. 

NCRTHWESItRN MLTIAI 
lift INStFA^tt Ct. 

FIRST NATIONAL BANK HLDC. 



Peters 
Meat Products 




[135] 



Keystone Food 
Products Co. 

Wholesale Grocers 

Cor. Third and Hepburn Sts. 
Williamsport, Pa. 



Plumbing &l Heating 

and 

Silent Automatic 

(The Noiseless Oil Burner) 

A. B. HUNT & CO. 

159 W. Third St. Williamsport, Pa. 



Sears, Roebuck and Company 

OPPOSITE THE POST OFFICE 
240 West Fourth Street Williamsport, Pa. 

"You can always shop at Sears and Save" 



ICE CREAM 
DAIRY PRODUCTS 
WILLIAMSPORT MILK PRODUCTS COMPANY 




Compliments of '-i}riends 



Compliments of 
Liberty Cleaning and Pressing 

45 West Fourth St. 
Williamsport, Pa. 

E. E. Schleh & Company 

Draperies, Oriental Rui;s, Linens 
Furniture and Gift Novelties 



140 Wtsi Fourth St 



^X'llliam5^ort. Pa. 



Compliments oj 

The 
Camarinos Confectionery 

147 West Fourth Street 

Established 18% 




L136J 



Ralph B. Grammer 

jciveler 



148 W. Fourth St. 



Williamsport, Pa. 



West Branch 
Shoe Rebuilding Co. 

Shoe Repairing Neatly Done 



U8 East Fourth St. 



Williamsport, Pa. 




ARMELKORN 



There is 

no 
su|bstitute 

for 

Quality 

The dehcious popcorn 
WANEE BROS. 223 W. 4th St. 



'ilrom^ <S\ 'friend 



Students of Dickinson Seminary 



Should appreciate the supply of milk which they 
receive in the dining room, for it is produced in 
the most modern, sanitary and highest scored 
barn in Central Pennsylvania hy Williamsport 
and State Inspectors. This herd of cattle is pro- 
nounced free from tuberculosis and other diseases 
common to cattle, which is necessary in produc- 
ing a high grade of milk. 



J. HARRY RAKESTRAW 

Proprietor of Wide Water Farms 



Fraternity, College and 
Class Jewelry 

Commencement Announcements 
and Invitations 

Jeweler to the Junior Class and Stationer 
to the Senior Class of Dickinson Seminary 

L. G. BALFOUR COMPANY 

Manufacturing Jewelers and Stationers 
ATTLEBORO. MASS. 




^^^:^M^ 



Compliments of 

Lycoming 
Auto Transit Co. 



Montoursviile, Pa. 




J ^^^^ 




Compliments of 

RIALTO THEATRE 



W. p. WILSON 



Everything for Sport 

at 

Harder 
Sporting Goods Co. 

336 Pine Street 
Williamsport, Pa. 



Congratulations to the 
Class of 1932 

Danley's 
Confectionery 

135 West Fourth Street 
1500 Washington Boulevard 



Fred Kimmerer & Co. 

345 PINE STREET 

Vitality Shoes— $5 and $6 

Treat your feet to a new thrill — 
Vitality Shoes. They are so com- 
fortable, so supporting and restful 
to busy feet— and withal 
so amazingly smart. 



Elizabeth Keyte 

Confectionery 

and 

Special Luncheons 

5 West ThifLl Street Market Square 

Williamsport, Pa. 



Compliments of 



The Somerville Studio 




f 138] 



J ^i^ 




Irvin D. Waltz 

Haberdasher 
Quality Furnishings 



40 West Fourth Street 
Williamsport, Penna. 



Thanks for the Patronage 

1e)e lnJish you Siiccess 

The Corner Store 

201 E. Fourth St. 

MASON 



Officer — "Hey, there, you can't stop here." 

"Trumie" Painton — "Can't I? You don't know this car." 

Mrs. Hagan — "Bctt\', dear, this blucberr\- pic tastes queer.' 
"Betty" — "Oh, dear. Mavbc I put too much bkiing in it.' 



Family Income Plan 

Especially Designed for Fathers 
Who Think 

It will provide you with remarkable pro- 
tection during the time your children are 
growing to maturity at a price to fit your 
purse. This ntw form ot Insurance has 
many other attractive features. 

CHAS. E. LEVERING, Gen. Agt. 

Massachusetts Mutual 

Life Insurance Company 

First Nat. Bank Bldg., Williamsport, Pa. 



PRINTING 

Good, Quick Work at 
Moderate Prices 

PENNCO SALES CO. 

432-434 Market St. Williamsport, Pa. 



Com()liments of 

The Williamsport Auto Parts 
Company 



Miss Fitch — "Docs the moon affect the tide?" 
"Chuck" Bailey — "No ma'am, only the untied." 

Mrs. Vance — "is niy son really trying?" 
Dean Skeath — '\'er)." 




9j Dining 
Room 

IVivate Dining 

Rot>ms for 
Special Parties 
Delicatessen and Bakery 

Leo C. Williamson 

312 W. Fourth St. Williain.sport, I'a. 



Heintel's Book, Wall Paper 
and Paint Store 

310 Court St. 
PAINTING and DECt^JRATlNG 

Distributors of Pittsbuieli Proof Faints and Brushes 

KOLB BROS. 

SERVICE DRUG STORE 

Free Delivery Service 
23 East Third St. Williamsport, Pa. 




[ 139 ] 



ICE 
CREAM 

The Taste Tells 



J U^ 




See "BILL" MUSSINA for Printing 



710 CAMPBELL ST. 



Qiui!it>' Work at Lowest Prices 



DIAL 8745 



"Sherm, you didn't shave this evening." 

"No, Mid, I shaved this morning, and it maizes my face sore to shave twice 



"Mid' 



"Well, it matics mv face sore when you shave onlv once.' 



Prof. Kelso — "Yes, Willard, 'Amo' is tiie Latin word meaning 'I love.' Now 
what word suggests its opposite?" 
Willard Kruhm— "Reno." 

"Ginnie" Farnsworth is very religious and says her prayers every night. This 
is the main one — "Dear God, I won't ask anything for myself, but please bring 
mv father a son-in-law.' 

"U//lf Ellic" Martin — He who ;^c/s set on — 

He made a run around the end; 

Was tackled from the rear. 

The right guard sat upon his neck. 

The halfback on his ear; 

The center sat upon his back. 

Two ends upon his chest. 

The quarter and other halfback then 

.Sat down on him to rest. 

The left guard sat upon his head. 

Two tackles on his face. 

The coroner was called in 

To sit upon his case. 

Stockings were invented m [he eleventii centurw but the\' were not seen 
until the twentieth centur\. 



it is disagreeable K 



cooties, but what if the)' chirped? 



Jack Brecn — "Have any of your childhood hopes been realized?" 
"Jim" Mosser — "Yes, when mother used to comb my hair, I wished I didn't 
have anv." 



40 U^ 




Williamsport 
Dickinson Seminary 



A Junior College 

Parallels the first two years of a Senior College and offers a liberal 
choice of electives. 

A College Preparatory School— Accredited 

Prepares young men and women for college and for life. 
Graduates in the College Preparatory Course admitted to practically 
all colleges by certificate without examination. 

Strong Commercial Department 

Excellent Music Department 
Piano, Voice, Violin and Related Subjects 

Art Department 
Including Crafts well equipped — New kiln for burning china. 

Expression 

Taught in classes or privately to individuals. 

Athletics 

Receive careful attention. Modern Gymnasium. Large Athletic Field. 
Tennis Courts. Swimming Pool. Coach for Boys. 



Thorough Scholarship 
Home-like Atmosphere 
Enjoyable Social Life 



Strong Faculty 

Reasonable Rates 

High Ideals and Standards 



For Catalogue Apply 

President JOHN W. LONG, D. D. 

Williamsport, Penna. 








[141] 



WHEKE SEHIOIRS MAMQ 
THZIjR H^TS 

JUNIOR COLLEGE 



ALLISON, ELIZABETH V. 
BIRKS, WYNIFRED E. N. 
BREEN, JACK F. 
CRYDER. C. LARUE 
DARRO^X', BURTON E. 
ENGLER, ROY E. 
FIEDLER, MAXINE B. 
HAGEN, G. ELIZABETH 
HILE, BETTY A. 
HILLER, JOHN FREDERICK 
HUMMEL, NORMAN L., JR. 
KNOX, ROBERT A. 
KREAMER, CHARLES, JR. 
LANNERT, ANNA KATHRYN 
LONG, DOROTHY FRANCES 
MOSSER, JAMES K., Ill 
POTICHER, HELEN FRANCES 
PUZZO, LIBORIO 
RITTER, HARRY E., JR. 
RUBENDALL, DOROTHY LOUISE 
SHEMPP, LARUE C. 
SIEGEL, DOROTHY M. 
SINDY, CLYDE W. 
SMITH, CAROLYN V. 
STAHL, DONALD A. 
TODHUNTER, JOHN W. 
WARDROP, JAMES MILTON 
WINGATE, LUCILLE 
WITHERSON, N. CATHERINE 



300 Frccport Rd., New Kcnsini'.ton, P.i. 

1316 Elmira St., Williamsport, Pa. 

680 N. Grier St., Williamsport, Pa. 

525 Pennsylvania Ave., Renovo, Pa. 

760 Brandon Ave., Williamsport, Pa. 

3 93 Bell St., Akron, Ohio 

329 Susqueh.mna St., Williamsport, Pa. 

715 Scvciuli St., Niagara Falls, N. Y. 

Kerrmoor, Pa. 

Houtzdale, Pa. 

239 E. King St., York, Pa. 

Newton Hamilton, Pa. 

5 02 Center St., Mauch Chunk, Pa. 

914 E. Third St., Williamsport, Pa. 

Dickinson Seminary, Williamsport, Pa. 

62 6 Fifth Ave., Williamsport, Pa. 

106 South West St., Carlisle, Pa. 

10 Unit)' St., Boston, Mass 

Liverpool, Pa. 

1322 Elmira St.. Williamsport, Pa. 

924 W. Third St., Williamsport, Pa. 

Sergeant, Pa. 

Paw Paw, W. Va. 

45 Huffman St., Williamsport, Pa. 

1019 High St., Williamsport, Pa. 

1314 Park Ave., Barncsboro, Pa. 

3 34 E. Third St., Mt. Carmel, Pa. 

2 Purple St., Wellsboro, Pa. 

Houtzdale, Pa. 



COLLEGE PREPARATORY 



ANDERSON, ELMER J. 
ASCHINGER, JACK 
BAILEY. CHARLES A. 
BARTOW. ELDORA ELIZABETH 
BEYER, MARGARET E. 
BORN, HARRY SPENCER 
BOSTON, W. CLEON 



600 Mace St., Greensburg, Pa. 

2 126 West Third St., Williamsport, Pa. 

244 North Washington St., Delaware, Ohio 

Hiighesvillc, Pa. 

l\.inK'\, I'a. 

Soutl-.amptcn RJ., Somerton, I'hiLulelphla. Pa. 

Picture Rocks, Pa. 




[142] 



BROWN, HERBERT 
BRUNACCI, JOHN BUCKLEY 
BUCHER, THOMAS MULLEN 
CAMARINOS, TASSO EMMANUEL 
CASSELL, STAFFORD HENDRICKS 
DAVIDSON, ROBERT JAMES 
DOWNS, WILLIAM ROBERT 
DUVALL, HELEN LORETTA 
EVANCOE, LILLIAN DOROTHY 
FARNSWORTH, VIRGINIA GRAY 
FRANGIAMORE, VINCENT PETER 
FREED, LOUIS MONTGOMERY 
GARCIA, RICARDO 
GLENN, WALTER FURST 
HERTZ, WALTER MANN 
HOLDREN, DONALD DANIEL 
KARPOWICK, EDWIN WALTER 
KLEPPER, ELSIE BLANCHE 
KOCH, JOSEPH E., JR. 
KOSSA, WALTER CHARLES 
KRUHM, WILLARD F. 
LA FORCE, THOMAS McCAlN 
LAUBACH, MORRILL 
MacDONALD, ELIZABETH L. 
MAGEE, JAMES WILBUR 
M( GARVEY, ALICE MARIE 
M( KELVEY, VINCENT ELLIS 
M( LAUGHLIN, THOMAS SUBINN 
MEIKLE, ROBERT LITTLE 
MILLER, FREDERICK JOHN 
MUSSO, ALFRED S. 
O'BRYON, T. BURT 
OWENS, ELEANOR GLADYS 
PAINTON, TRUMAN WILLIAM 142, 
PEIL, DORIS ADELAIDE 
POULSON, DOROTHY MURIEL 
REEDY, LOIS NEVIN 
RITTER, HELENE 6 I 

ROBINSON, EMILY KATHERINE 
ROSS, KENNETH 

SCHROYER, JAMES DWIGHT CARL 
SHEFFER, CARL A. 
.SCOTT, WILLIAM ELW(H)D 
SHANK, JOHN W. 
SMITH, HARRY ARTHUR 
THOMP.SON, HOWARD A. 
VANCE, ARC HIBAI.D BOYD 
WASICEK, CllARI IS J. 
WINNER, PAUL KIESS 



223 Locust St., Williamsport, P.i. 

5 26 Hazel St., Wilkes-Barrc, Pa. 

Boiling Springs, Pa. 

400 West Third St., Williamsport, Pa. 

24 South 7th St., Shamokin Pa. 

Wilburton, Pa. 

282 Manning Blvd., Albany, N. Y. 

132 East John St., Bedford, Pa. 

426 Pennsylvania Ave., Renovo, Pa. 

1 1 3 South Centre St., Philipsburg, Pa. 

24 Davis St., E. Springfield, Mass. 

243 E. Market St., Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 

Calzada No. 3, Vcdado, Habana, Cuba 

Curtin, Pa. 

544 North Front St., Milton, Pa. 

R. D. No. 3, Millville, Pa. 

100 Ross St., Duquesne, Pa. 

Montoursville, Pa. 

Centralia, Pa. 

Joseph Lane, Wilkes-Barre, Pa. 

Spenceville, Md. 

63 8 Market St., South Williamsport, Pa. 

Williamsport, Pa. 

49 East Ave., Mt. Carmel, Pa. 

New Albany, Pa. 

Austin, Pa. 

Everett, Pa. 

649 Broad\va\, McKees Rocks, Pa. 

12 Third St., Galeton, Pa. 

247 East Fourth St., Williamsport, Pa. 

108 Phillips St., New Castle, Pa. 

716 Montour St., Coraopolis, Pa. 

30 West Ave., Mt. Carmel, Pa. 

2 W. Southern Ave., So. Williamsport, Pa 

716 Franklin St., Williamsport, Pa. 

1500 Moore St., Huntingdon, Pa. 

224 Chatham St., Williamsport, Pa. 

,. Central Ave., South Williamsport, Pa. 

5 14 Glenwood Ave., Williamsport, Pa. 

104. Port Matilda, Pa. 

Spangler, Pa. 

1010 Louisa St., Williamsport. Pa. 

612 McBrlde St., tJearheld, Pa. 

Trout Run, Pa. 

121 F,. C^linton St., Lock Haven, Pa. 

245 Liberty St., Newburgh, N. Y. 

155 Broad St., Montoursville, Pa. 

S2i Henry St., North Belle Vernon, Pa. 

R. D. No. I, Williamsport, Pa. 








DhAR Alma Matir: 

//; the dicllnnr^ f,,l,/s af your hcloicj walls, loyal 
friciuhbij's Liaic I'ccii crcalaL s/rrliii;^ qualities of character 
molded, and future ainhitions, aspirations, and ideals, 
proposed and resolved. Tims it is uitl' a feelin;^ of 
inelancbol) t/iat ne turn our footsteps from this, our 
/ton<ned school. Because of our dei otion to you and respect 
fin' you ue haie eudeai ored in lhi\, our last umk, not 
to construct an abstract entity of lifeless pat^es, hut to 
achieve a liviii)^ and everlastini^ memory in the form of this 
hook, that shall proie to he a cherished reminiscence of the 
Senior Classes of the Seminary and juniin C(ilL\i;e of 1932. 




[k^^Qk] 



Hist. 

LD 

3131 

.L9 

A3 

1932 



The Dart. 



DOES HOT ClRCUlHt 



Hist. 

LD 

3131 

.L9 

A3 

1932 



[1+6281;] 



DOES NOT CIRCULATE